Allen Bell

Last updated

  1. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 Crawford, J. A. B. "Bell, Allen". Dictionary of New Zealand Biography . Ministry for Culture and Heritage . Retrieved 8 November 2014.
  2. Scholefield 1940, p. 56.
  3. AtoJs 1908 election 1909, p. 6.
  4. "Next Thursday's Poll". The New Zealand Herald . Vol. XLVIII, no. 14854. 4 December 1911. p. 7. Retrieved 26 April 2015.
  5. "The Elections". Waikato Times . No. 12149. 6 December 1911. p. 4. Retrieved 26 April 2015.
  6. 1 2 "A "Reform" Candidate Favors A Republic". Poverty Bay Herald . Press Association. 18 November 1911. Retrieved 20 July 2011.
  7. "Not authorised". The Northern Advocate . 2 December 1911. p. 5.
  8. "The Famous and the Infamous members of the Legion of frontiersmen". Legion of Frontiersmen New Zealand Command. Retrieved 8 August 2011.
  9. "Dargaville – History". Archived from the original on 24 July 2011. Retrieved 8 August 2011.
  10. "Bay of Islands Seat". The New Zealand Herald . Vol. LIX, no. 18198. 18 September 1922. p. 6. Retrieved 26 April 2015.
  11. Wood 1996, pp. 101, 114.
  12. "General Election". The New Zealand Herald . Vol. LIX, no. 18229. 24 October 1922. p. 9. Retrieved 26 April 2015.
  13. "The General Election". The Press . Vol. LVIII, no. 17611. 14 November 1922. p. 9. Retrieved 26 April 2015.
  14. Hislop, J. (1923). The General Election, 1922. Government Printer. p. 1. Retrieved 24 April 2015.
  15. Wilson 1985, p. 183.
  16. Wilson 1985, pp. 183, 232.
  17. Wilson 1985, p. 232.

Related Research Articles

William Massey Prime minister of New Zealand from 1912 to 1925

William Ferguson Massey, commonly known as Bill Massey, was a politician who served as the 19th prime minister of New Zealand from May 1912 to May 1925. He was the founding leader of the Reform Party, New Zealand's second organised political party, from 1909 until his death.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">1926 Eden by-election</span> New Zealand by-election

The 1926 Eden by-election was a by-election for the Eden electorate during the 22nd New Zealand Parliament. The seat became vacant after the appointment of the sitting member, James Parr of the Reform Party as High Commissioner to London. Parr resigned on 26 March. Labour won the by-election and became the official opposition in Parliament.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Alexander Young (New Zealand politician)</span>

Sir James Alexander Young, known as Alexander Young, was a New Zealand politician of the Reform Party.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Arthur Stallworthy</span> New Zealand politician

Arthur John Stallworthy was a New Zealand politician of the United Party, and a Cabinet minister.

Awanui is an historical river port in the far north of New Zealand, on the banks of the Awanui River just before it flows into Rangaunu Bay. Awanui lies at the south end of the Aupouri Peninsula in the Far North District Council of the Northland Region, approximately 7 km north of Kaitaia. The river port has ceased operation and a recreational wharf is located at Unahi, on the shore of Rangaunu Bay, approximately 3 km north of the township. The traditional name of Awanui was Kaiwaka and Awanui proper refers to the "River at Kaiwaka". According to the 2013 New Zealand census, Awanui has a population of 339, a decrease of 9 people since the 2006 census.

Waikato (New Zealand electorate) Electoral district in New Zealand

Waikato is an electorate in the New Zealand Parliament. A Waikato electorate was first created in 1871 and an electorate by this name has existed from 1871 to 1963, 1969 to 1996, and 2008 to the present, though exact borders have often changed.

Hamilton is a former New Zealand parliamentary electorate that existed from 1922 to 1969. The electorate covered the urban area of the city of Hamilton. In 1969, the city was part of two rural electorates, Hamilton East and Waikato. For the 1972 election, the nature of Hamilton East changed to urban, and the Hamilton West electorate complements it to form a second urban electorate.

Raglan is a former New Zealand parliamentary electorate. It existed for three periods between 1861 and 1996 and during that time, it was represented by 13 Members of Parliament.

Bay of Islands is a former New Zealand parliamentary electorate. It existed during various periods between 1853 and 1993. It was thus one of the original 24 electoral districts, and New Zealand's first ever MP was elected, although unopposed, in the Bay of Islands; Hugh Carleton thus liked to be called the Father of the House.

Western Maori was one of New Zealand's four original parliamentary Māori electorates established in 1868, along with Northern Maori, Eastern Maori and Southern Maori. In 1996, with the introduction of MMP, the Maori electorates were updated, and Western Maori was replaced with the Te Tai Hauāuru and Te Puku O Te Whenua electorates.

Daniel Stewart Reid was a New Zealand politician of the Reform Party.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Frederick Lye</span>

Frederick Arthur Lye was a New Zealand politician of the Liberal Party then of the United Party. The United Party was a continuation of the historical Liberal Party, albeit more conservative.

The former New Zealand parliamentary electorate on the western inner city of Auckland, was known as City of Auckland West from 1861 to 1890, and then Auckland West from 1905 to 1946.

John Stallworthy was a Liberal Party Member of Parliament in New Zealand. He was a teacher, newspaper editor, and sawmiller's trade union leader.

Marsden was a former parliamentary electorate, in the Whangarei District and in the Northland Region of New Zealand, which existed from 1858 to 1972. Upon its abolition, Marsden was replaced with the Whangarei electorate.

Auckland Suburbs was a parliamentary electorate in Auckland, New Zealand from 1928 to 1946.

James Job Holland New Zealand politician

James Job Holland was a Liberal Party Member of Parliament in Auckland, New Zealand, and the mayor of Auckland from 1893 to 1896.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Henry Michel</span> New Zealand politician

Henry Leslie Michel was Mayor of Hokitika for several years, and served on the New Zealand Legislative Council from 1918 until his death. He had stood for the New Zealand Parliament on four occasions, in later years for the Reform Party, but was unsuccessful.

Claude Weston New Zealand lawyer, soldier, and politician

Claude Horace Weston was a New Zealand lawyer, a lieutenant-colonel in World War I, and effectively the first president of the National Party (1936–1940).

<span class="mw-page-title-main">1927 Raglan by-election</span> New Zealand by-election

The Raglan by-election of 1927 was a by-election held in the Raglan electorate during the 22nd New Zealand Parliament, on 29 September 1927. It was caused by the death of incumbent MP Richard Bollard of the Reform Party. Despite being a local contest it quickly became a national contest in miniature due to growing discontent with the Reform Government.


Lieutenant Colonel
Allen Bell
Allen bell mp small.jpg
Allen Bell ca 1922
Member of the New Zealand Parliament
for Bay of Islands
In office
New Zealand Parliament
Preceded by Member of Parliament for Bay of Islands
Succeeded by