Go to http://www.jetcareers.com/
for more info.
But if you live in Toronto, why would you want to move down to states? Loonie is doing very poorly against US dollar and if you've checked the exchange rate recently, it's discouraging to visit US- never mind move down there. Since I'm assuming that your parents will foot the bill, US is not the most economical choice.
Have you looked into University of Western? I'm sure you're familiar with the school- it's situated in between Toronto, Detroit and Buffalo. UofW has 2 programs that may suit your tastes. Both are called Adminstrative and Commerical Studies (Commercial Aviation Management). It's further broken down into 2- flight training and non-flight. If you choose to take non-flight, you'll be stuck doing academic work and prepare yourself for possible future in an office in some airline. Of course, if you want to go for flight training, you have to have the necessary physical attributes. Last year, they accepted 50 students and you'll need ENG, Calculus and A&G or Finite. OAC physics is strongly recommended, but you can take the course in UofW if you don't have it coming out of high school. Apparently the program is affiliated with AirOntario for its so that may be the edge you need to get your career set for Air Canada. Last September the cost of tuition was $3,900 and flight training was $32,000 to be paid in equal installments for each year of the program. Be advised that this is subject to change for 2001-2002. After flight training is complete you would have 240 flight hours and those completing the flight training option in years 2, 3 and 4 will earn the following: Private Pilot's Licence, Commercial Pilot's Licence, Multi-Engine Rating, Group 1 Instrument Rating and Class 4 Instructor's Rating.
The only downside to UofW's program is that its only in its second year since its creation, so there's no track record of its graduates to measure the program's success.
BTW, should you decide to go for the non-flight program, you'll be taking business courses. Western is known for its fine business program and I'm sure its a fine program as well. But I think it's beneficial to get BComm or BusinessAdmin rather than this non-flight commercial aviation degree because you'll open yourself to a lot broader perspective. But if you're sure aviation is in your blood for you life, this course doesn't sound too shabby.
All in all, good luck with your decision. Visit UofW site for more info. Remember that becoming a pilot is an expensive proposition and take that into account when you make your decision. It would suck having to give up your dreams during your training only to realize that you cannot support yourself no longer.