Timothy Lee Terrill, – August 26, 1879) was a lawyer, farmer and political figure in Canada East.(March 12, 1815
He was born in Ascot Township, Sherbrooke County in Lower Canada in 1815, the son of Joseph Hazard Terrill, commissioner of small causes for Sherbrooke. He studied law in the office of his brother, Hazard Bailey, and was admitted to the bar in 1840. He was later appointed Queen's Counsel. He served in a cavalry troop during the Lower Canada Rebellion of 1837. When his brother Hazard Bailey died in 1852, he ran for his seat in the Legislative Assembly representing Stanstead in November 1852 and was elected by acclamation. He was re-elected to the same seat in the general elections held in July 1854 and December 1857. In 1856, he became provincial secretary for Canada East; he resigned this office in 1857. He retired from politics in 1861 due to ill health.
He suffered an attack of paralysis and died in Stanstead in 1879.
Sir Narcisse-Fortunat Belleau was a Canadian politician who served as the first Lieutenant Governor of Quebec. Prior to Canadian Confederation, he served as the leader of the Parti bleu in Canada East.
Joseph-André Taschereau,, was a lawyer, politician, and lastly, a judge. He was born at Sainte-Marie, Quebec. The son of Thomas-Pierre-Joseph Taschereau was a quiet child who early in life discovered a passion for the law. He was educated at home and then articled and was admitted to the bar of Lower Canada in 1828 along with his brother Pierre-Elzéar Taschereau.
Robert Christie was a lawyer, journalist, historian and political figure in Lower Canada and Canada East. Born in Nova Scotia, he moved to Lower Canada as a young man. Elected to the Legislative Assembly of Lower Canada, he generally supported the Parti bureaucrates, or government group. He opposed the union of Lower Canada with Upper Canada, but was elected to the Legislative Assembly of the Province of Canada. As a member, he remained opposed to the union and was an independent, not supporting any particular party. He had a reputation for being hot-headed, but also incorruptible.
The 4th Parliament of the Province of Canada was summoned in December 1851, following the general election for the Legislative Assembly in October 1851. Sessions were held in Quebec City. The Parliament was dissolved in June 1854.
Hazard Bailey Terrill was a lawyer and political figure in Canada East.
Lewis Thomas Drummond was a Quebec lawyer, judge and political figure.
Thomas-Jean-Jacques Loranger, was a Quebec judge and political figure.
William Hoste Webb, was a Quebec lawyer and political figure. He represented Richmond—Wolfe in the House of Commons of Canada as a Conservative member from 1867 to 1874.
Isidore Thibaudeau was a Quebec businessman and political figure. He represented Quebec East in the House of Commons of Canada as a Liberal from 1874 to 1877.
The Honourable Edward Hale, D.C.L. was a Quebec businessman and political figure. Chancellor of Bishop's University and significant figure to Bishop's College School.
Moses French Colby was a doctor and politician in Canada East.
Jean-Antoine Panet was a notary, lawyer, judge, seigneur and political figure in Lower Canada.
Hollis Smith was a businessman and political figure in Canada East, now part of the Canadian province of Quebec.
Robert Hoyle was a businessman and political figure in Lower Canada.
William Locker Pickmore Felton, was a lawyer and political figure in Canada East.
Henry Lovell was a Canadian politician. Born in Barnston, Stanstead County, Lower Canada, the son of William Lovell and Mary Hanson, Lovell was a farmer and merchant. He moved to Coaticook, Quebec in 1867. He was a municipal councilor in Coaticook from 1876 to 1885 and again from 1888 to 1891. He was mayor from 1874 to 1875 and from 1886 to 1887. He was elected to the Legislative Assembly of Quebec in 1878 for the riding of Stanstead. A Quebec Liberal, he was defeated in 1881 and 1886. He was elected to the House of Commons of Canada for Stanstead in 1900. A Liberal, he was re-elected in 1904. He died while in office in 1907. His son, Charles Henry Lovell, was elected in the 1908 by-election following the death of his father. His other son, Moodie Brock Lovell, was a Member of the Legislative Assembly of Quebec.
Samuel Brooks was an American-born merchant and political figure in Lower Canada.
Terrill is a surname and more rarely a given name. It may refer to:
Joseph Gibb Robertson was a Scottish-born merchant, farmer and political figure in Quebec. He represented Sherbrooke in the Legislative Assembly of Quebec from 1867 to 1892 as a Conservative.
John Yule was a businessman, seigneur and political figure in Canada East in the Province of Canada. He lived all his life in the town of Chambly, south of Montreal. He had considerable business success providing supplies to the British Army garrison at Fort Chambly, as well as a variety of business activities in the Chambly area. He was responsible for the construction of the first bridge at Chambly across the River Richelieu. Yule represented the Chambly riding in the Legislative Assembly of the Province of Canada from 1841 to 1843, as a unionist and Tory.