Cyrille Dumaine

Cyrille Dumaine (July 8, 1897 – October 11, 1946) was a Canadian politician from Quebec.[1] He was born on July 8, 1897 in Saint-Hugues and was a notary.

Cyrille Dumaine
Cyrille Dumaine.png
Member of the Canadian Parliament
for Bagot
In office
Preceded byGeorges Dorèze Morin
Succeeded byDistrict merged with St. Hyacinthe—Rouville
Member of the Legislative Assembly of Quebec for Bagot
In office
Preceded byJoseph-Émery Phaneuf
Succeeded byPhilippe Adam
In office
Preceded byPhilippe Adam
Succeeded byDaniel Johnson Sr.
24th Speaker of the Legislative Assembly
In office
Preceded byValmore Bienvenue
Succeeded byAlexandre Taché
Personal details
Born(1897-07-08)July 8, 1897
Saint-Hugues, Quebec
DiedOctober 11, 1946(1946-10-11) (aged 49)
Ottawa, Ontario
Political partyFederal:
Quebec Liberal Party

Member of ParliamentEdit

Dumaine successfully ran as a Liberal Party of Canada candidate for the Bagot district in a 27 January 1930 by-election. He was re-elected there in the 1930 federal election. He did not run for re-election in the 1935 election.[2]

Provincial politicsEdit

He ran as a Liberal Party of Quebec candidate in the 1935 election for the district of Bagot and won. He was re-elected in the 1936 election, but his election was cancelled and he lost the subsequent by-election against Union Nationale candidate Philippe Adam.

Dumaine was re-elected in the 1939 and 1944 elections.

Speaker of the HouseEdit

He served as Deputy Speaker from 1942 to 1943 and as Speaker of the House from 1943 to 1945.


Dumaine died in office on October 11, 1946. He was succeeded by Union Nationale politician Daniel Johnson Sr.

Electoral recordEdit

By-election on Mr. Morin's death, 27 January 1930
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
  Liberal Cyrille Dumaine acclaimed
1930 Canadian federal election: Bagot
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
  Liberal Cyrille Dumaine 3,654
  Conservative Léon Gauthier 3,479


  1. ^ "Biography". Dictionnaire des parlementaires du Québec de 1792 à nos jours (in French). National Assembly of Quebec.
  2. ^ Cyrille Dumaine – Parliament of Canada biography