Police have announced another arrest in connection with the Boxing Day 2005 gunfight that left teenager Jane Creba dying on a Yonge Street sidewalk.

Toronto Police said Tuesday that authorities in London had arrested Dorian Wallace, 27, on March 12.

"Extradition proceedings are underway to have him returned to Toronto to face manslaughter charges," police said in a news release.

Creba had been out shopping with her sister on Dec. 26, 2005. She crossed Yonge Street, which is normally covered with throngs of bargain-hunting shoppers on Boxing Day, to see if she could use a bathroom in a Pizza Pizza store.

A few steps to the south, some thugs faced off. Gunfire erupted, with one bullet fatally wounding Creba. Six other people were wounded. One of those was allegedly Wallace, according to testimony heard at the only trial held so far in connection with the shootings.

Wallace ended up undergoing surgery at St. Michael's hospital for his injuries. However, he ended up being deported to England. Police blame the delay in the arrest on international red tape.

Creba's death, which came as Canada was embroiled in a federal election campaign, became emblematic of what became known as Toronto's Year of the Gun. She would be the 52nd person to die by bullet. There would be a total of 78 homicides that year.

One person has faced trial so far -- J.S.R. , now 21, who was found guilty in December of second-degree murder.

Justice Ian Nordheimer is currently hearing sentencing submissions in the case of J.S.R., who can't be fully named because he was a youth at the time of the shooting.

On Monday, a psychiatrist said J.S.R. appeared "cavalier and callous" about Creba's death, saying in one interview, "'How do they know she wouldn't have been hit by a car or something?" J.S.R.'s lawyers tried challenging the psychiatrist's interpretation of that remark.

J.S.R. had trouble articulating what he would say to Creba's family, which he believes has forgiven him.

There was some evidence that J.S.R. -- a father of two children aged four and seven -- is making progress in custody at a youth facility. Court has also heard evidence J.S.R. had a wretched upbringing.

Nordheimer must decide whether to sentence J.S.R. as an adult or a young offender.

An adult sentence would mean life in prison with no possibility of parole for seven years. J.S.R. could also be publicly named.

If he is sentenced as a young offender, he could be sentenced to a maximum of seven years, no more than four of which could be served in custody. The remaining time would be spent under supervision in the community.

Besides Wallace, there are three adults who will face murder charges in court this fall. Four adults and one young offender face manslaughter charges.

With a report from CTV Toronto's Chris Eby