The simplest solution is to use Camel as a Spring Remoting provider which allows you to hide all the JMS API from your business logic and letting Camel provide the request/response handling code for you.
However if you wish to write the JMS client code yourself, please read on how it works...
You might think at first that to implement request-response type operations in JMS that you should create a new consumer with a selector per request; or maybe create a new temporary queue per request.
Creating temporary destinations, consumers, producers and connections are all synchronous request-response operations with the broker and so should be avoided for processing each request as it results in lots of chat with the JMS broker.
The best way to implement request-response over JMS is to create a temporary queue and consumer per client on startup, set JMSReplyTo property on each message to the temporary queue and then use a correlationID on each message to correlate request messages to response messages. This avoids the overhead of creating and closing a consumer for each request (which is expensive). It also means you can share the same producer & consumer across many threads if you want (or pool them maybe).
The Lingo library is an implementation of Spring remoting using JMS. (Spring remoting is a kind of POJO based remoting where the remoting code is invisible to your business logic code).
It uses exactly this pattern; of using correlation IDs to correlate requests to responses. The server side just has to remember to put the inbound message's correlation ID on the response.
The actual class which does this is the MultiplexingRequestor . It may be just using Spring remoting with Lingo is the simplest way of implementing request response - or maybe you could just use Lingo's Requestor interface to keep the JMS semantics.
More details here
So the client side creates a consumer on a temporary queue as follows...
This class is needed to run the client/server example above. Delegating the handling of messages to a seperate class is solely a personal preference.