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Frederick R. Lehlbach

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Frederick R. Lehlbach
FrederickRLehlbach.jpg
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from New Jersey's 12th district
In office
March 4, 1933 – January 3, 1937
Preceded byMary Teresa Norton
Succeeded byFrank W. Towey Jr.
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from New Jersey's 10th district
In office
March 4, 1915 – March 3, 1933
Preceded byEdward W. Townsend
Succeeded byFred A. Hartley Jr.
Personal details
Born(1876-01-31)January 31, 1876
New York City
DiedAugust 4, 1937(1937-08-04) (aged 61)
Washington, D.C.
Political partyRepublican
Spouse(s)Anna Adele Doremus[1]

Frederick Reimold Lehlbach (January 31, 1876 – August 4, 1937) was an American lawyer and politician. As a Republican, Lehlbach served as the U.S. representative for New Jersey's 10th congressional district from 1915 to 1933 and as the representative from New Jersey's 12th congressional district from 1933 to 1937.[2] Lehlbach was also the nephew of Herman Lehlbach, a former U.S. Representative from New Jersey's 6th congressional district who served from 1885 to 1891.[3]

Biography

Lehlbach was born in New York City on January 31, 1876, and lived there until he was eight years old. At that point, he moved with his parents to Newark, New Jersey.[4] He graduated from Yale University in Connecticut in 1897, and then went on to attend New York Law School. He was admitted to the bar in February 1899 and he started his law practice in Newark,[4] obtaining his first legal experience in the office of Pitney & Hardin there.[5] He served on the city's Board of Education from 1900 to 1903, and then served in the State House of Assembly until 1905.[4] Lehlbach then served as the clerk of the state board of equalization of taxes from April 3, 1905, until his resignation on April 14, 1908, when he was appointed to the position of assistant prosecutor of Essex County.[4] A year later, in October 1909, he married Anna Adele Doremus, also of Newark.[1] Lehlbach continued to serve as the assistant prosecutor until April 6, 1913, when he resigned in order to restart the practice of law.[4]

Politics

Lehlbach ran as a candidate from the Republican Party in the 1914 United States House election. He defeated the incumbent Democrat Edward W. Townsend, capturing 47.5% of the vote, in contrast to Townsend's 42.4%.[6] After soundly defeating his opponent in the 1916 House election, he faced a tough election in 1918. He did manage to win the election with a slim 2.2% majority, in a close race with Democrat Dallas Flannagan.[7]

In the 66th United States Congress through 68th United States Congress, Lehlbach served as the chairman of the Committee on Reform in the Civil Service.[4] In 1924, Lehlbach was a delegate at the Republican National Convention.[2] He later served as chairman for the Committee on Civil Service in the 69th United States Congress through 71st United States Congress.[4] After serving 18 years as the representative of the 10th district, Lehlbach was moved to New Jersey's 12th congressional district.[2] In the 1936 House election, Lehlbach was up for re-election against Democrat Frank W. Towey, Jr. In a heated battle, Lehlbach lost his election bid by capturing 49.6% of the vote in comparison to Towey's 49.9%.[8]

After losing the election, Lehlbach went back to practicing law in Washington, D.C., and continued to do so until his death there at the age of 61 on August 4, 1937.[4] He was later buried in Fairmount Cemetery in Newark.[9]

References

  1. ^ a b Alicia Santoliquido (July 2001). "Frederick Reimold Lehlbach Profile". The New Jersey Historical Society. Retrieved 2006-12-28.
  2. ^ a b c Lawrence Kestenbaum. "Frederick Reimold Lehlbach Profile". The Political Graveyard. Retrieved 2006-12-28.
  3. ^ Lawrence Kestenbaum. "Herman Lehlbach Profile". The Political Graveyard. Retrieved 2006-12-28.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h "Frederick R. Lehlbach Profile". United States Congress. Retrieved 2006-12-28.
  5. ^ "A Wilmingtonian Honored", Delaware Gazette and State Journal (December 25, 1902), p. 2.
  6. ^ John L. Moore, ed. (1994). Congressional Quarterly's Guide to U.S. Elections (3rd ed.). Washington, D.C.: Congressional Quarterly. p. 1543. ISBN 0-87187-996-4. pg. 1124
  7. ^ Moore (1994), pg. 1136
  8. ^ Moore (1994), pg. 1181
  9. ^ "Frederick R. Lehlbach Burial". Find A Grave. Retrieved 2006-12-28.

External links

U.S. House of Representatives
Preceded by Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from New Jersey's 10th congressional district

1915 – 1933
Succeeded by
Preceded by Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from New Jersey's 12th congressional district

1933 – 1937
Succeeded by
This page was last edited on 4 July 2022, at 21:27
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