George Shiebler

George Shiebler

George Shiebler was a New York silversmith renowned for his medallion work inspired by the excavations at Pompeii and Herculaneum.

He produced sterling and mixed metal holloware, novelty spoons and jewelry until 1910 when the company was dissolved.

Early Life and Education

George Shiebler was fortunate to spend much of his life in Washington DC, where he met many illustrious individuals and acquired autographs from many prominent citizens and artists such as Paderewski, Kubelik and Josef Hofmann.

One of the most profound and lasting gifts he ever received was an autograph album – one of its first kind. This treasured possession has been in his family’s possession for over two decades, beginning as a modest affair but eventually earning fame by collecting names not always well known. Unfortunately, along the way it suffered several misfortunes; at one point it was stolen from a distinguished friend’s library.

Professional Career

Shiebler’s professional journey began with a brief tenure at Washington Mills Company, which produced worsted wool textiles in Lawrence, Massachusetts. Working twelve-hour shifts to support his family, he was able to pursue an apprenticeship with Adolph Kraas – a German-American silversmith from Somerville who taught him the trade.

His early years were spent producing spoons and forks in Brooklyn. However, in 1907 he relocated to Queens and began manufacturing the largest line of silverware in America. During this period he acquired Morgan Morgans’ and Albert Coles&Co’s factories as well as A & W Wood’s flatware pattern dies, Hebbard & Polhamus’ and Theodore Evans’ flatware pattern dies. He became renowned for his medallion work inspired by Pompeii and Herculaneum excavations along with oxidized silver work combined with transparent enamel work.

Achievements and Honors

George Shiebler has an illustrious career in the pharmaceutical industry. Currently, he serves as Senior Vice President and General Counsel of nference, an AI-driven health technology startup. Prior to this role, George served as founding executive and General Counsel at Inheris Biopharma and served as General Counsel and Chief of Staff for G&W Laboratories.

He is an experienced veteran of the pharmaceutical industry with expertise in structuring and negotiating complex business transactions, regulatory matters, as well as global alliances. Additionally, his knowledge spans across life sciences and medical devices sectors.

He has received numerous honors and awards throughout his career, including induction into both the Springfield College Hall of Fame and ECAC Hall of Fame. Beyond his intercollegiate athletic accomplishments, he has also been an inspiring community leader.

Personal Life

George Shiebler had an aspirational goal when he was younger. He purchased an autograph album with the hope of one day obtaining signatures from a select group of renowned individuals.

With time, he began to collect an impressive array of names – from famous authors and scientists to politicians and celebrities. Additionally, he took out money from his own wallet in order to purchase machines, dies and designs from various companies for his growing collection of silverware.

Most of his friends questioned if he could manage such an impressive collection, yet he spared no expense when it came to price. In the end, it cost him a substantial amount and brought about many regrets throughout his life. Ultimately, in 1960, he sold it all to the Museum of the City of New York as part of their permanent collection.

Net Worth

George Shiebler has an estimated net worth of $11 Million dollars. He owns 4,499 units of Mastec Corporation stock worth $393,033 and earns $3,061,820 as Chief Financial Officer and Executive Vice President at Mastec, according to his Form 4 filed with the SEC in 2015. Most recently he exercised 4,499 units worth $393,033 on May 18th 2022. You can view George’s full insider trading history in our Insider Trading Tracker at the bottom of this page as well as learn more about him by visiting George Shiebler’s personal website.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *