I Kings, chapters 1 2
The dying David instructs Solomon to not let the aged Joab die a natural death, but to have him killed: "
let not his hoar head go down to the grave in peace." (2:6) Solomon extends mercy to Shimei, but he disobeys instructions, and is put to death. Nothing, as usual, is said about their fate after death except burial and the grave, which is always a limit beyond which no more punishment or suffering is possible
Chapers 3 22
Compared with the books of Samuel, the narrative stretches out here, and points us forward to the Books of Chronicles. We see the usual accounts of battles, death, and burial, but nothing relevant to our thesis.
Hell is not to be found in the book of I Kings.
II Kings, chapter 1
King Ahaziah sent 102 men to summon Elijah, but the prophet called fire down from heaven to consume them. As I pointed out in an earlier instance of fire from heaven, this cannot be Hell-fire, and should not be used by the fire-forever advocates.
Hell is not to be found, then, in the book of II Kings.
I Chronicles and II Chronicles
The books of Chronicles cover much the same history as the books of Samuel and Kings. We see kings following kings, the kingdom of Israel producing not a single good king, and the kingdom of Judah being blessed with a few. Perhaps as a result of those few good kings, the Judah kingdom is carried off into exile much later than ten-tribed Israel. We see death and the grave, but nothing beyond therefore,
Hell is not to be found in the books of Chronicles.
This book is concerned with the return of a few thousand of Judah and Benjamin from exile. They were charged to rebuild the temple in Jerusalem, on orders of the Persian king Cyrus, who was probably a Zoroastrian. Nothing relevant to our thesis is present in the book, so,
Hell is not to be found in the book of Ezra.