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Kellogg, Frank B. (Frank Billings), 1856-1937

LC control no.n 86111142
Descriptive conventionsrda
Personal name headingKellogg, Frank B. (Frank Billings), 1856-1937
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Variant(s)Kellogg, Frank Billings, 1856-1937
Birth date1856-12-22
Death date1937-12-21
Place of birthPotsdam (N.Y.)
Place of deathSaint Paul (Minn.)
AffiliationRepublican National Committee (U.S.)
American Bar Association
United States. Congress. Senate
United States. Department of State
United States. Department of State
Permanent Court of International Justice
Republican Party (U.S. : 1854- )
Profession or occupationLegislators Lawyers Diplomats Cabinet officers Government attorneys Nobel Prize winners
Found inNUCMC data from N.J. Hist. Soc. for Schley, R. Papers, 1670-1969 (Frank B. Kellogg)
WWWA, 1897-1942 (Kellogg, Frank Billings, diplomat; sec. of state; b. Potsdam, N.Y., 1856; s. Asa F. and Abigail (Billings) K.; adm. to bar 1877; sec. of state in cabinet of Pres. Coolidge, 1925-1929; home: St. Paul, Minn.; d. 1937)
LC data base, 3-24-87 (hdg.: Kellogg, Frank Billings, 1856-1937; usage: Frank B. Kellogg)
Biog. dir. of the U.S. Congress website, February 12, 2016 (Kelloggg, Frank Billings, a Senator from Minnesota; born in Potsdam, St. Lawrence County, N.Y., December 22, 1856; in 1865 moved with his parents to Minnesota; attended the public and rural schools; worked on the farm until 1875 and then studied law in Rochester, Minn.; admitted to the bar in 1877 and commenced practice in Rochester, Minn.; city attorney of Rochester 1878-1881; county attorney for Olmsted County 1882-1887; moved to St. Paul, Minn., in 1887 and resumed the practice of law; member of the Republican National Committee 1904-1912; special counsel for the Government to prosecute antitrust suits; president of the American Bar Association in 1912 and 1913; elected as a Republican to the United States Senate and served from March 4, 1917, to March 3, 1923; unsuccessful candidate for reelection in 1922; chairman, Committee on National Banks (Sixty-sixth Congress); delegate to the Fifth International Conference of American States, Santiago, Chile, 1923; Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary to Great Britain 1923-1925, when he resigned; Secretary of State in the Cabinet of President Calvin Coolidge 1925-1929; coauthor of the Kellogg-Briand Peace Pact signed in 1928; resumed the practice of law in St. Paul, Minn.; associate judge of the Permanent Court for International Justice 1930-1935; awarded the Nobel Peace Prize for 1929; died in St. Paul, Minn., December 21, 1937; interment in the Chapel of St. Joseph of Arimathea in Washington National Cathedral, Washington, D.C.)
Associated languageeng