Rotorua (New Zealand electorate)

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Rotorua electorate boundaries used since the 2014 election Rotorua electorate, 2014.svg
Rotorua electorate boundaries used since the 2014 election

Rotorua is a New Zealand parliamentary electorate, returning one Member of Parliament to the New Zealand House of Representatives. It was first established in 1919, and has existed continuously since 1954. The current MP for Rotorua is Todd McClay of the National Party, [1] who won the electorate in the 2008 general election from incumbent Labour MP Steve Chadwick.

New Zealand electorates voting district for elections to the New Zealand Parliament

An electorate is a geographical constituency used for electing members to the New Zealand Parliament. In informal discussion, electorates are often called seats. The most formal description, electoral district, is used in legislation. The size of electorates is determined on a population basis such that all electorates have approximately the same population.

New Zealand House of Representatives Sole chamber of New Zealand Parliament

The New Zealand House of Representatives is a component of the New Zealand Parliament, along with the Sovereign. The House passes all laws, provides ministers to form a Cabinet, and supervises the work of the Government. It is also responsible for adopting the state's budgets and approving the state's accounts.

Todd McClay New Zealand politician

Todd Michael McClay is a New Zealand politician and former ambassador. He is the Member of Parliament for Rotorua. He was previously an ambassador for the Cook Islands and Niue to the European Union.

Contents

Population centres

In the 1918 electoral redistribution, the North Island gained a further three electorates from the South Island due to faster population growth. Only two existing electorates were unaltered, five electorates were abolished, two former electorate were re-established, and three electorates, including Rotorua, were created for the first time. [2]

North Island More northern, and smaller, of the two main islands of New Zealand

The North Island, also officially named Te Ika-a-Māui, is one of the two main islands of New Zealand, separated from the larger but much less populous South Island by Cook Strait. The island's area is 113,729 square kilometres (43,911 sq mi), making it the world's 14th-largest island. It has a population of 3,749,200.

South Island southernmost and largest of the two main islands in New Zealand

The South Island, also officially named Te Waipounamu, is the larger of the two major islands of New Zealand in surface area; the other being the smaller but more populous North Island. It is bordered to the north by Cook Strait, to the west by the Tasman Sea, and to the south and east by the Pacific Ocean. The South Island covers 150,437 square kilometres (58,084 sq mi), making it the world's 12th-largest island. It has a temperate climate.

The original electorate, which was formed through the 1918 electoral redistribution, had a long coastline along the Bay of Plenty, and incorporated, beside Rotorua, the towns and villages of Whakatane, Taupo, Tokoroa, Putaruru, Mangakino, Edgecumbe, Taneatua, and Murupara. [3] In the 1922 electoral redistribution, the electorate lost some area to the Bay of Plenty electorate, and a larger area to the Waikato electorate. [4] The 1927 electoral redistribution saw Rotorua become landlocked, with the Tauranga electorate taking the coastline including Taneatua and Edgecumbe, and Whakatane going to the Bay of Plenty electorate. The electorate moved south and took in Lake Taupo, with Turangi just beyond the southern boundary located in the Waimarino electorate. The electorate also grew in the north-west, gaining the town of Matamata. [5]

Bay of Plenty Region in North Island, New Zealand

The Bay of Plenty is a large bight in the northern coast of New Zealand's North Island. It stretches from the Coromandel Peninsula in the west to Cape Runaway in the east, a wide stretch of some 259 km of open coastline. The Bay of Plenty Region is situated around this body of water, also incorporating several large islands in the bay. The bay was named by James Cook after he noticed the abundant food supplies at several Māori villages there, in stark contrast to the earlier observations he had made in Poverty Bay.

Whakatane Town in Bay of Plenty, New Zealand

Whakatane is a town in the eastern Bay of Plenty Region in the North Island of New Zealand, 90 km east of Tauranga and 89 km north-east of Rotorua, at the mouth of the Whakatane River. Whakatane District is the encompassing territorial authority, which covers an area to the south and west of the town, excluding the enclave of Kawerau.

Taupo Secondary urban area in North Island, New Zealand

Taupo is a town on the shore of Lake Taupo, which occupies the caldera of the Taupo Volcano in the centre of the North Island of New Zealand. It is the seat of the Taupo District Council and lies in the southern Waikato Region.

In the 1937 electoral redistribution, the electorate shifted further south again. Matamata was lost again, and the peaks of Tongariro, Ngauruhoe, and Ruapehu now formed the boundary to the Waimarino electorate. [6] The 1946 electoral redistribution saw the Rotorua electorate abolished, with the Bay of Plenty electorate moving west and incorporating the town of Rotorua, most of the southern area going to the Waimarino electorate including the town of Taupo, and some area in the north-west going to the Waikato electorate including Tokoroa. [7]

Mount Tongariro mountain

Mount Tongariro is a compound volcano in the Taupo Volcanic Zone of the North Island of New Zealand. It is located 20 kilometres (12 mi) to the southwest of Lake Taupo, and is the northernmost of the three active volcanoes that dominate the landscape of the central North Island.

Mount Ngauruhoe mountain

Mount Ngauruhoe is an active stratovolcano or composite cone in New Zealand, made from layers of lava and tephra. It is the youngest vent in the Tongariro volcanic complex on the Central Plateau of the North Island, and first erupted about 2,500 years ago. Although seen by most as a volcano in its own right, it is technically a secondary cone of Mount Tongariro.

Mount Ruapehu mountain

Mount Ruapehu is an active stratovolcano at the southern end of the Taupo Volcanic Zone in New Zealand. It is 23 kilometres (14 mi) northeast of Ohakune and 23 km (14 mi) southwest of the southern shore of Lake Taupo, within Tongariro National Park. The North Island's major ski resorts and only glaciers are on its slopes.

The First Labour Government was defeated in the 1949 election and the incoming National Government changed the Electoral Act, with the electoral quota once again based on total population as opposed to qualified electors, and the tolerance was increased to 7.5% of the electoral quota. There was no adjustments in the number of electorates between the South and North Islands, but the law changes resulted in boundary adjustments to almost every electorate through the 1952 electoral redistribution; only five electorates were unaltered. [8] Five electorates were reconstituted (including Rotorua) and one was newly created, and a corresponding six electorates were abolished; all of these in the North Island. [9] These changes took effect with the 1954 election. [10] The electorate was again landlocked and much smaller than prior to its abolition. Significant settlements included Rotorua, Tokoroa, Taupo, and Mangakino, with Lake Taupo forming the southern boundary. [11]

First Labour Government of New Zealand

The First Labour Government of New Zealand was the government of New Zealand from 1935 to 1949. Responsible for the realisation of a wide range of progressive social reforms during its time in office, it set the tone of New Zealand's economic and welfare policies until the 1980s, establishing a welfare state, a system of Keynesian economic management, and high levels of state intervention. The government came to power towards the end of, and as a result of, the Great Depression of the 1930s, and also governed the country throughout World War II.

1949 New Zealand general election

The 1949 New Zealand general election was a nationwide vote to determine the shape of the New Zealand Parliament's 29th term. It saw the governing Labour Party defeated by the opposition National Party. This marked the end of the First Labour government and the beginning of the First National government.

The First National Government of New Zealand was the government of New Zealand from 1949 to 1957. It was a conservative government best remembered for its role in the 1951 waterfront dispute. It also began the repositioning of New Zealand in the cold war environment. Although New Zealand continued to assist Britain in situations such as the Malayan Emergency, it now became connected to Australia and the United States through the ANZUS agreement.

Demographics

Over forty per cent of the population of Rotorua is under the age of thirty, much of this because 37% of the electorate's residents are Māori, who are on the whole younger than the national average (22.7 years old versus a national average of 35.9). [12] There are also fewer voters earning over $30,000 per year, with the majority of workers coming from working class and semi-skilled professionals. Rotorua also has more unemployed people (6.5%) than most electorates, being ranked 52nd in the nation.

Māori people indigenous Polynesian people of New Zealand

The Māori are the indigenous Polynesian people of New Zealand. Māori originated with settlers from eastern Polynesia, who arrived in New Zealand in several waves of canoe voyages some time between 1250 and 1300. Over several centuries in isolation, the Polynesian settlers developed a unique culture, with their own language, a rich mythology, and distinctive crafts and performing arts. Early Māori formed tribal groups based on eastern Polynesian social customs and organisation. Horticulture flourished using plants they introduced; later, a prominent warrior culture emerged.

The country quota applied until 1945 and the Rotorua electorate was initially classed as fully rural. Based on the 1926 New Zealand census, the 1927 Electoral Redistribution determined that 24% of the electorate's population was urban. Based on the 1936 census, the 1937 Electoral Redistribution determined that 36% of the electorate's population was urban. [13]

The current Rotorua electorate is positioned in the Bay of Plenty region in the central North Island. It is dominated by the town of Rotorua, and also contains the Eastern Bay of Plenty towns of Kawerau, Murupara and Galatea, the last two of which are located on the outskirts of Te Urewera National Park. In 2008, its boundaries were extended to the geographical bay, with the addition of coastline stretching from a cluster of rural towns including Pukehina and Maketu to the outskirts of Te Puke.

History

An electorate based around Rotorua has been a part of the New Zealand electoral landscape since the 1919 election, with a gap from 1946 to 1954. Previously the town of Rotorua was in the East Coast electorate (from 1871), then the East Coast electorate again (from 1890), then the Bay of Plenty electorate (from 1893), and then (just) in the Tauranga electorate again (from 1911 to 1919). [14]

William Henry Wackrow was nominated in March 1922 as the opposition candidate for that year's election. [15] Wackrow withdrew in November [16] and was replaced by Cecil Clinkard, who lost against the incumbent, Frank Hockly of the Reform Party. [17]

Geoffrey Sim of the National Party won the 1943 election. When the Rotorua electorate was abolished for the 1946 election, Sim successfully stood in Waikato electorate instead. [18]

After the electorate was re-established through the 1952 Electoral Redistribution, Ray Boord of the Labour Party won the 1954 election. [19] Boord served two parliamentary terms and was beaten by National's Harry Lapwood in the 1960 election. [20] Lapwood served for six parliamentary terms and retired in 1978. [21]

Lapwood was succeeded by his party colleague Paul East in the 1978 election. East also served six parliamentary terms until 1996. With the advent of Mixed Member Proportional (MMP) voting in 1996, the Rotorua electorate was greatly expanded to include areas previously part of the Eastern Bay of Plenty and Tarawera electorates. Both Tarawera and Rotorua were safe National Party electorates, and in the ensuing battle for the nomination, the two incumbents, East and Max Bradford, faced off for a Rotorua nomination eventually secured by Bradford, with East securing a high list position. [22]

Bradford won the 1996 election with a nearly 6,000 votes margin. [23] Despite both electorates being reasonably loyal to the National Party, Bradford's tenure as MP for Rotorua was just three years, before being ousted by Labour MP Steve Chadwick in the 1999 election. Chadwick's initial majority of 4,978 votes blew out to over 7,500 in 2002 before it was reined in to just 662 in 2005, as the National Party consolidated the centre-right vote, with its biggest gains being in the provincial North Island. In 2005, Chadwick's party was less popular than their candidate, coming 1,645 votes behind National.

In 2008 Chadwick was defeated by National candidate Todd McClay who won the electorate with a majority of 5,067 votes. In the 2011 election McClay again returned as the member for Rotorua, increasing his majority to 7,357 votes. In 2014, McClay was elected as MP for a third term beating television personality Tamati Coffey by a similar majority to that in the previous election.

Rotorua is also an electorate where the New Zealand First party does well, with its biggest appeal among provincial New Zealanders, and as results in 1996 indicate, Māori: in the three most recent elections, New Zealand First has polled around three per cent higher in Rotorua than it did in the rest of New Zealand.

Members of Parliament for Rotorua

Unless otherwise stated, all MPs terms began and ended at general elections.

Key

  Reform     United     Labour     National   

ElectionWinner
1919 election Frank Hockly
1922 election
1925 election
1928 election Cecil Clinkard
1931 election
1935 election Alexander Moncur
1938 election
1943 election Geoffrey Sim
(Electorate abolished 1946–1954, see
Bay of Plenty, Waimarino, and Waikato)
1954 election Ray Boord
1957 election
1960 election Harry Lapwood
1963 election
1966 election
1969 election
1972 election
1975 election
1978 election Paul East
1981 election
1984 election
1987 election
1990 election
1993 election
1996 election Max Bradford
1999 election Steve Chadwick
2002 election
2005 election
2008 election Todd McClay
2011 election
2014 election
2017 election

List MPs from Rotorua

Members of Parliament elected from party lists in elections where that person also unsuccessfully contested the Rotorua electorate. Unless otherwise stated, all MPs terms began and ended at general elections.

ElectionWinner
1999 election Max Bradford
2008 election Steve Chadwick
2014 election Fletcher Tabuteau
2017 election

Election results

2017 election

2017 general election: Rotorua [24]
Notes:

Blue background denotes the winner of the electorate vote.
Pink background denotes a candidate elected from their party list.
Yellow background denotes an electorate win by a list member, or other incumbent.
A Green check.svgY or Red x.svgN denotes status of any incumbent, win or lose respectively.

PartyCandidateVotes%±%Party votes%±%
National Green check.svgY Todd McClay 18,78852.79-3.0017,39048.1
Labour Ben Sandford 10,88730.59-3.0811,62232.2
NZ First Fletcher Tabuteau 3,0628.603,561
Green Richard Gillies1,4911,488
Māori Wendy Biddle702454
Independent Rachel Clark162
Conservative Owen Patterson11497
Opportunities  974
ACT  120
Legalise Cannabis  116
Ban 1080  66
People's Party  30
Outdoors  23
United Future  19
Democrats  8
Internet  8
Mana  8
Informal votes379133
Total Valid votes35,58536,117
National holdMajority7,901

2014 election

2014 general election: Rotorua [25]
Notes:

Blue background denotes the winner of the electorate vote.
Pink background denotes a candidate elected from their party list.
Yellow background denotes an electorate win by a list member, or other incumbent.
A Green check.svgY or Red x.svgN denotes status of any incumbent, win or lose respectively.

PartyCandidateVotes%±%Party votes%±%
National Green check.svgY Todd McClay 18,14555.79−1.3817,66051.87+0.60
Labour Tamati Coffey 11,29733.67+1.547,18121.09−0.86
NZ First Fletcher Tabuteau 2,4667.35+0.284,13912.16+1.61
Conservative Michael Davidson6101.82−1.131,3614.00+0.99
ACT Lyall Russell1320.39+0.391420.42−0.43
Green  2,2896.72−1.85
Māori  4861.43+0.15
Internet Mana  2720.80−0.24
Legalise Cannabis  1600.47−0.03
Ban 1080  1010.30+0.30
United Future  720.21−0.61
Independent Coalition  330.10+0.10
Democrats  160.05+0.01
Civilian  110.03+0.03
Focus  40.01+0.01
Informal votes328122
Total Valid votes33,54834,049
National holdMajority7,41822.11−1.93

2011 election

2011 general election: Rotorua [26]
Notes:

Blue background denotes the winner of the electorate vote.
Pink background denotes a candidate elected from their party list.
Yellow background denotes an electorate win by a list member, or other incumbent.
A Green check.svgY or Red x.svgN denotes status of any incumbent, win or lose respectively.

PartyCandidateVotes%±%Party votes%±%
National Green check.svgY Todd McClay 17,18856.17+2.2616,15951.27+0.92
Labour Steve Chadwick 9,83132.13-6.356,91921.95-8.08
NZ First Fletcher Tabuteau 2,1667.08+7.083,32610.55+4.21
Conservative Daryl Smith9032.95+2.959483.01+3.01
Mana Grant Rogers5101.67+1.673271.04+1.04
Green  2,7008.57+3.58
Māori  4041.28-0.50
ACT  2690.85-1.78
United Future  2580.82-0.02
Legalise Cannabis  1590.50+0.06
Libertarianz  190.06+0.02
Alliance  150.05-0.05
Democrats  140.04+0.02
Informal votes835307
Total Valid votes30,59831,517
National holdMajority7,35724.04+8.62

Electorate (as at 26 November 2011): 42,886 [27]

2008 election

2008 general election: Rotorua [28]
Notes:

Blue background denotes the winner of the electorate vote.
Pink background denotes a candidate elected from their party list.
Yellow background denotes an electorate win by a list member, or other incumbent.
A Green check.svgY or Red x.svgN denotes status of any incumbent, win or lose respectively.

PartyCandidateVotes%±%Party votes%±%
National Todd McClay 17,70053.91+15.3116,83650.35+8.46
Labour Red x.svgN Steve Chadwick 12,63538.48-2.2910,04430.04-6.63
Green Raewyn Saville1,6655.07+1.361,6664.98+1.21
Kiwi Daryl Smith3651.11+1.111830.55+0.55
United Future Arthur Solomon2410.73-6.222820.84-2.12
RAM Grant Rogers1450.44+0.44240.07+0.07
Libertarianz Fred Stevens820.25+0.25150.04+0.01
NZ First  2,1226.35-2.89
ACT  8792.63+1.44
Māori  5961.78+0.22
Progressive  2000.60-0.26
Family Party  1930.58+0.58
Bill and Ben  1860.56+0.56
Legalise Cannabis  1470.44+0.18
Alliance  330.10+0.03
Pacific  130.04+0.04
Workers Party  80.02+0.02
Democrats  70.02-0.03
RONZ  40.01-0.02
Informal votes364154
Total Valid votes32,83333,438
National gain from Labour Majority5,06515.43+13.25

2005 election

2005 general election: Rotorua [29]
Notes:

Blue background denotes the winner of the electorate vote.
Pink background denotes a candidate elected from their party list.
Yellow background denotes an electorate win by a list member, or other incumbent.
A Green check.svgY or Red x.svgN denotes status of any incumbent, win or lose respectively.

PartyCandidateVotes%±%Party votes%±%
Labour Green check.svgY Steve Chadwick 12,42040.77-10.6311,35036.67
National Gil Stehbens11,75838.60+14.8812,96541.89
United Future Russell Judd2,1196.969162.96
NZ First Fletcher Tabuteau 2,0556.752,8609.24
Green Raewyn Saville1,1313.711,1683.77
Destiny Elaine Herbert6041.983971.28
ACT Carl Peterson3781.243671.19
Māori  4841.56
Progressive  2670.86
Legalise Cannabis  830.23
Alliance  200.06
Christian Heritage  160.05
Democrats  160.05
Libertarianz  100.03
Family Rights  90.03
RONZ  90.03
Direct Democracy  70.02
One NZ  50.02
99 MP  40.01
Informal votes326125
Total Valid votes30,46530,950
Labour holdMajority6622.17-25.51

1999 election

Refer to Candidates in the New Zealand general election 1999 by electorate#Rotorua for a list of candidates.

1943 election

1943 general election: Rotorua [30] [31]
PartyCandidateVotes%±
National Geoffrey Sim 5,304 49.74
Labour Alexander Moncur 4,58943.03-14.23
Democratic Labour William Henry Tong5214.88
Real Democracy Tom Godfrey Burnham1641.53
Informal votes850.79+0.12
Majority7156.70
Turnout 10,66392.29+0.62
Registered electors 11,553

1938 election

1938 general election: Rotorua [32]
PartyCandidateVotes%±
Labour Alexander Moncur 6,211 57.26 +14.12
National H W Nixon4,56342.06
Informal votes730.67+0.11
Majority1,64815.19+2.39
Turnout 10,84791.67+3.03
Registered electors 11,832

1935 election

1935 general election: Rotorua [33]
PartyCandidateVotes%±
Labour Alexander Moncur 4,894 43.14 +10.60
Independent Frederick Doidge 3,44230.34
United Cecil Clinkard 2,78524.55-8.60
Democrat H. Hugh Corbin [34] 2231.97
Majority1,45212.80+12.19
Informal votes640.56-0.08
Turnout 11,40888.64+8.81
Registered electors 12,870

1931 election

1931 general election: Rotorua [35]
PartyCandidateVotes%±
United Cecil Clinkard 3,117 33.15 -10.34
Labour Alexander Moncur 3,06032.54
Independent Edward Earle Vaile 1,81519.30
Country Party D R F Campbell [36] 1,41115.01
Majority570.61-1.80
Informal votes610.64-0.84
Turnout 9,46479.83-4.27
Registered electors 11,855

1928 election

1928 general election: Rotorua [37]
PartyCandidateVotes%±
United Cecil Clinkard [38] 3,617 43.49 +21.59
Reform Frank Hockly 3,41741.08-18.61
Labour A. G. Christopher [38] 6597.92
Country Party S. H. Judd6247.50
Majority2002.40-35.39
Informal votes1251.48+0.91
Turnout 8,44284.10-5.34
Registered electors 10,038

1925 election

1925 general election: Rotorua [39]
PartyCandidateVotes%±
Reform Frank Hockly 4,384 59.69 +6.54
Liberal Cecil Clinkard 1,60821.90-24.95
Labour John William Sumner [40] 1,14815.63
Country Party Frank Colbeck [mb 1] 2042.78
Majority2,77637.80+31.50
Informal votes420.57-0.53
Turnout 7,38689.44-1.11
Registered electors 8,258

Table footnotes:

  1. For biographical details of Frank Colbeck, please refer to his father's article

1922 election

1922 general election: Rotorua [17]
PartyCandidateVotes%±
Reform Frank Hockly 3,407 53.15 +2.70
Liberal Cecil Clinkard [41] 3,00346.85
Majority4046.30-20.53
Informal votes711.10-0.22
Turnout 6,48190.55+8.83
Registered electors 7,157

1919 election

1919 general election: Rotorua [42]
PartyCandidateVotes%±
Reform Frank Hockly 3,258 50.45
Liberal Malcolm Larney [43] 1,52523.61
Labour George Thomas Jones85413.22
Independent W. C. Hewitt4977.70
Independent Patrick Keegan [44] [nb 1] 3245.02
Majority1,73326.83
Informal votes861.31
Turnout 6,54481.73
Registered electors 8,007

Table footnotes:

  1. Some sources list Keegan as an Independent Reform Party supporter

Notes

  1. Profile of Todd McClay on New Zealand Parliament website.
  2. McRobie 1989, pp. 75–80.
  3. McRobie 1989, pp. 78f.
  4. McRobie 1989, pp. 82f.
  5. McRobie 1989, pp. 86f.
  6. McRobie 1989, pp. 90f.
  7. McRobie 1989, pp. 94f.
  8. McRobie 1989, pp. 99f.
  9. McRobie 1989, pp. 95–100.
  10. McRobie 1989, p. 99.
  11. McRobie 1989, pp. 90, 98.
  12. “Average” Māori – who is she? Te Puni Kōkiri: Kōkiri 1, 2007
  13. McRobie 1989, pp. 79–95.
  14. McRobie 1989, pp. 38–75.
  15. "The General Election". Auckland Star . LIII (53). 4 March 1922. p. 6. Retrieved 17 December 2014.
  16. "The Election Campaign". The Press . LVIII (17607). 9 November 1922. p. 14. Retrieved 17 December 2014.
  17. 1 2 Hislop, J. (1923). The General Election, 1922. Government Printer. p. 2. Retrieved 6 December 2014.
  18. Wilson 1985, p. 234.
  19. Wilson 1985, p. 184.
  20. Wilson 1985, pp. 184, 211.
  21. Wilson 1985, p. 211.
  22. "Part III – Party Lists of Successful Registered Parties" (PDF). Electoral Commission. Retrieved 14 June 2013.
  23. "Electorate Candidate and Party Votes Recorded at Each Polling Place – Rotorua, 1996" (PDF). Retrieved 16 November 2013.
  24. "Official Count Results – Rotorua". Wellington: New Zealand Electoral Commission. Retrieved 22 December 2017.
  25. Official Count Results – Rotorua, 2014
  26. Official Count Results – Rotorua, 2011
  27. "Enrolment statistics". Electoral Commission. 26 November 2011. Retrieved 27 November 2011.
  28. Official Count Results – Rotorua, 2008
  29. Official Count Results – Rotorua, 2005
  30. "The General Election, 1943". National Library. 1944. p. 11. Retrieved 28 March 2014.
  31. "Electoral". The New Zealand Herald . 80 (24714). 14 October 1943. p. 6. Retrieved 16 May 2017.
  32. "The General Election, 1938". National Library. 1939. pp. 1–6. Retrieved 8 February 2012.
  33. "General Election". The Evening Post . CXX (138). 7 December 1935. p. 11. Retrieved 16 November 2013.
  34. Tunnicliff, Shirley. "Lorelle Henderson Corbin". Dictionary of New Zealand Biography . Ministry for Culture and Heritage . Retrieved 1 December 2011.
  35. The General Election, 1931. Government Printer. 1932. p. 4. Retrieved 2 November 2014.
  36. "General Election". Auckland Star . LXII (264). 7 November 1931. p. 11. Retrieved 2 December 2014.
  37. The General Election, 1928. Government Printer. 1929. p. 5. Retrieved 29 November 2014.
  38. 1 2 "The Rotorua Seat". The New Zealand Herald . LXV (20102). 13 November 1928. p. 16. Retrieved 12 December 2014.
  39. The General Election, 1925. Government Printer. 1926. p. 2. Retrieved 20 November 2014.
  40. "New Zealand Alliance". Auckland Star . LVI (259). 2 November 1925. p. 16. Retrieved 12 December 2014.
  41. "Liberals Foregather". Auckland Star . LIII (300). 19 December 1922. p. 7. Retrieved 12 December 2014.
  42. Hislop, J. (1921). The General Election, 1919. National Library. p. 2. Retrieved 12 December 2014.
  43. "Rotorua Seat". Auckland Star . L (282). 27 November 1919. p. 11. Retrieved 12 December 2014.
  44. "Interprovincial". Poverty Bay Herald . XLVI (15041). 16 October 1919. p. 3. Retrieved 12 December 2014.

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Paddy Kearins New Zealand politician

Patrick (Paddy) Kearins MBE was a Member of Parliament for Waimarino, in the North Island of New Zealand.

Waiapu was a New Zealand parliamentary electorate in the Gisborne – East Coast Region of New Zealand, from 1893 to 1908.

Tongariro is a former New Zealand parliamentary electorate, from 1984 to 1996. During the four parliamentary terms of its existence, it was represented by three members of parliament.

East Cape is a former New Zealand Parliamentary electorate, from 1978 to 1993.

Tarawera is a former New Zealand parliamentary electorate, from 1978 to 1996. It was represented by two members of the National Party.

Ohinemuri is a former New Zealand parliamentary electorate. It existed from 1896 to 1928, and was represented by five Members of Parliament.

Parnell was a parliamentary electorate in the city of Auckland, New Zealand, from 1861 to 1954, with one break of eight years.

Temuka was a parliamentary electorate in the Canterbury region of New Zealand from 1911 to 1946. The electorate was represented by four Members of Parliament.

Ellesmere was a parliamentary electorate in the Canterbury region of New Zealand. It existed for two periods between 1861 and 1928 and was represented by six Members of Parliament.

Taumarunui was a parliamentary electorate in the King Country in the Manawatu-Wanganui region of New Zealand from 1908 to 1919. The electorate was represented by two Members of Parliament.

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