|New Zealand Parliament|
|1909–1911||Changed allegiance to:||Reform|
John Duncan (1848 – 2 February 1924) was a Reform Party Member of Parliament in New Zealand.
Born in Dundee, Scotland, in 1848, Duncan emigrated with his family to New Zealand in 1851, and was educated at Nelson College from 1863 to 1864.
He was elected to the Wairau electorate in the 1908 general election, when he defeated former Mayor of Blenheim Robert McArtney.Duncan was defeated in 1911 by Richard McCallum.
He died at Picton on 2 February 1924and was buried at Picton Cemetery.
Sir Walter Clarke Buchanan was a New Zealand politician who became a member of the Reform Party that formed in 1909. Despite never being appointed as a minister, he was an influential politician and a strong advocate for farming interests.
Sir John Pearce Luke was a New Zealand politician. Luke was Mayor of Wellington from 1913 to 1921 and Member of Parliament for Wellington Suburbs 1908–1911 and Wellington North 1918–1928. His brother Charles Manley Luke had previously also been Mayor of Wellington in 1895. Sir John Pearce was nicknamed Peanut because he was short.
Whanganui is a New Zealand parliamentary electorate. It was first established in 1860 for the 3rd Parliament and has existed continuously since then.
John Andrew MacPherson was a New Zealand politician of the Liberal Party and the United Party.
Francis "Frank" Marion Bates Fisher was a New Zealand Member of Parliament from Wellington. He was known as Rainbow Fisher for his frequent changes of political allegiance. He was also an internationally successful tennis player.
Thomas William Hislop was the Mayor of Wellington from 1905 to 1908, and had represented two South Island electorates in the New Zealand Parliament.
Arthur Penrose Seymour was a 19th-century New Zealand politician from Picton. He was the 4th Superintendent of the Marlborough Province and was a member of the provincial government for all 16 years of its existence. With his strong advocacy for Picton, he successfully had the Seat of Government moved to Picton. When the Blenheim party secured a majority in the Provincial Council by 1865, Seymour negotiated the removal of the Seat of Government back to Blenheim.
Waitemata was a New Zealand parliamentary electorate, from 1871 to 1946, and then from 1954 to 1978. It was represented by 18 members of parliament.
Charles Houghton Mills was a member of parliament for Waimea and Wairau, in the South Island of New Zealand.
Timaru was a parliamentary electorate, in New Zealand's South Island. It existed continuously from 1861 to 1996 and was represented by eleven Members of Parliament.
Tuapeka is a former parliamentary electorate in the Otago region of New Zealand, from 1871 to 1911.
Waikouaiti was a parliamentary electorate in the Otago region of New Zealand, from 1866 to 1908.
Wairau was a parliamentary electorate in the Marlborough Region of New Zealand. It was one of the initial 24 New Zealand electorates and existed from 1853 until its abolition in 1938, when it was succeeded by the Marlborough electorate. The electorate had 13 representatives during its existence. The 1861 election in the Wairau electorate was notable in that a later Premier, Frederick Weld, was unexpectedly and narrowly defeated by William Henry Eyes.
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.
Wellington North was, from 1905 to 1946, a parliamentary electorate within the area encompassing New Zealand's capital, Wellington. The electorate was represented by four Members of Parliament.
Wellington Suburbs was a parliamentary electorate in Wellington, New Zealand. It existed from 1893 to 1902, then from 1908 to 1911, and from 1919 to 1946. The electorate was represented by six Members of Parliament.
Manawatu was a parliamentary electorate in the Manawatū-Whanganui region of New Zealand that existed during three periods between 1871 and 1996.
Alfred Levavasour Durell Fraser was a Liberal Party Member of Parliament in New Zealand.
Richmond Hursthouse was a 19th-century Member of Parliament in Nelson, New Zealand, and a cabinet minister.
William McLean was a 19th-century Liberal Party Member of Parliament in Wellington, New Zealand.
|New Zealand Parliament|
Charles H. Mills
| Member of Parliament for Wairau |