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FRANK STOLLENWERCK. JR.. of Montgomery, was born at Selma, Dallas county, March 24, 1883, and is the son of Frank and Emma (CalIwun) Stollenwerck, and the grandson of Augustus G. and Julia (Fowlkcs) Stollenwerck, and of Willis Boyd and Aurelia (Herbert) Calhoun, who resided near Macon, Noxubee county. Miss. Louis Auguste Stollenwerck migrated from Santo Domingo, to which place he had come from France to New York, where he married Aimee Coupery, and thence he removed to Greene county (the present Hale county), living at Havana. These are the great-grandparents of Representative Stollenwerck. Frank Stollenwerck, Sr., is a native of Marlon, Perry county, and did reside at Selma, the place of his birth, Greenville. Dunham, and in Montgomery; was for some years president of Dunham Lumber Co., and president of the Conifer Lumber Co., Montgomery; and vice-president of the First National Bank of Montgomery. Representative Stollenwerck was educated at the private schools in Greenville, Starke's University School of Montgomery, and (he Boy's Latin School of Baltimore; Johns Hopkins University, from which he graduated with the degree of A. B., in 1904, and at the Harvard Law School, 1908, degree of LL. B., ranking with the class of 1907. He was admitted to the bar in Montgomery, October, 1907. On May 22, 1909, he was nominated for the Legislature by the county executive committee to succeed R. Tyler Goodwyn, resigned. He is a Democrat; a member of the Protestant Episcopal Church; a member of the Kappa Alpha College fraternity; a member of the Knights of Pythias and the Knights of Khorassan. He is unmarried.[1]

Cousin of Mrs. Bob Jones Sr., Bob Jones University Board member, BJU's attorney in Washington, and the youngest man in the Alabama legislature in 1903.

A Montgomery County lawyer, banker, and lumber executive, also opposed in 1911, along with other political conservatives like William O. Mulkey, employing convicts on the public roads. Stollenwerck believed that placing prisoners in turpentine camps would yield the state as much moneey as sending them to the mines (90). [2]

Built a saw mill with Pope Foster in Montgomery, Alabama in 1913.[3]

His mother was president of the Episcopal Church Women in Alabama from 1909-1916.[4]

Wrote a family history called The Stollenwerck, Chaudron & Billon Families in America.[5] He also wrote This World Gloom and the Real Way Out: An Observant Citizen Looks It Through<i> in 1933.[6]

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