Is there a functional language which allows to use stack semantics - automatic deterministic destruction at the end of the scope?
Not that I know of, though I'm no functional programming expert.
It seems pretty difficult in principle, because values returned from functions may contain references to other values that were created (on the stack) within the same function, or might just as easily have been passed in as a parameter, or referenced by something passed in as a parameter. In C, this issue is dealt with by allowing that dangling pointers (or more precisely, undefined behaviour) may occur if the programmer doesn't get things right. That's not the kind of solution that functional language designers approve of.
There are potential solutions, though. One idea is to make the lifetime of the value a part of the type of the value, along with references to it, and define type-based rules that prevent stack-allocated values from being returned from, or referenced by something returned from, a function. I've not worked through the implications, but I suspect it would be horrible.
For monadic code, there's another solution which is (actually or almost) monadic too, and could give a kind of automatically deterministically-destructed IORef. The principle is to define "nesting" actions. When combined (using an associative operator), these define a nesting control flow - I think "XML element", with the left-most of the values providing the outer begin-and-end-tag pair. These "XML tags" are just defining ordering of monadic actions at another level of abstraction.
At some point (at the right hand side of the chain of associative composition) you need some kind of terminator to end the nesting - something to fill the hole in the middle. The need for a terminator is what probably means the nesting composition operator isn't monadic, though again, I'm not entirely sure as I haven't worked through the details. As all applying the terminator does is convert a nesting action into effectively a composed normal monadic action, maybe not - it doesn't necessarily affect the nesting composition operator.
Many of these special actions would have a null "end-tag" step, and would equate the "begin-tag" step with some simple monadic action. But some would represent variable declarations. These would represent the constructor with the begin-tag, and the destructor with the end-tag. So you get something like...
act = terminate ((def-var "hello" ) >>>= \h -> (def-var " world") >>>= \w -> (use-val ((get h) ++ (get w))) )
Translating to a monadic composition with the following execution order, each tag (not element) becoming a normal monadic action...
<def-var val="hello"> -- construction <def-var val=" world> -- construction <use-val ...> <terminator/> </use-val> -- do nothing </def-val> -- destruction </def-val> -- destruction
Rules like this could allow C++-style RAII to be implemented. The IORef-like references cannot escape their scope, for similar reasons to why normal IORefs can't escape the monad - the rules of the associative composition provide no way for the reference to escape.
EDIT - I nearly forgot to say - there's a definite area I'm unsure about here. It's important to ensure that an outer variable can't reference an inner one, basically, so there must be restrictions one what you can do with these IORef-like references. Again, I haven't worked through all the details.
Therefore, construction could e.g. open a file which destruction closes. Construction could open a socket which destruction closes. Basically, as in C++, the variables become resource managers. But unlike C++, there are no heap-allocated objects that cannot be automatically destructed.
Although this structure supports RAII, you still need a garbage collector. Although a nesting action can allocate and free memory, treating it as a resource, there's still all the references to (potentially shared) functional values within that chunk of memory and elsewhere. Given that the memory could be simply allocated on the stack, avoiding the need for a heap free, the real significance (if there is any) is for other kinds of resource management.
So what this achieves is to separate RAII-style resource management from memory management, at least in the case where RAII is based on simple nesting scope. You still need a garbage collector for memory management, but you get safe and timely automatic deterministic cleanup of other resources.
If you consider C++ to be a functional language (it has lambdas), then it is an example of a language that doesn't use a garbage collection.
I have to say that the question is a bit ill-defined because it assumes that there is a standard collection of "functional languages". Almost every programming language supports some amount of functional programming. And, almost every programming language supports some amount of imperative programming. Where does one draw the line to say which is a functional language and which is an imperative language, other than guided by cultural prejudices and popular dogma?
A better way to phrase the question would be, "is it possible to support functional programming in a stack allocated memory". The answer is, as already mentioned, very difficult. Functional programming style promotes the allocation of recursive data structures at will, which requires a heap memory (whether garbage collected or reference counted). However, there is a pretty sophisticated compiler analysis technique called region-based memory analysis using which the compiler can divide the heap into large blocks that can be allocated and deallocated automatically, in a way similar to stack allocation. The Wikipedia page lists various implementations of the technique, for both "functional" and "imperative" languages.