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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

George Post Wheeler
Admiral Austin Melvin Knight and Post Wheeler in 1918.jpg
Admiral Austin Melvin Knight and Post Wheeler in 1918
4th United States Minister to Albania
In office
November 28, 1933 – November 1, 1934
PresidentFranklin D. Roosevelt
Preceded byHerman Bernstein
Succeeded byHugh Gladney Grant
United States Minister to Paraguay
In office
February 12, 1930 – April 17, 1933
PresidentHerbert Hoover
Franklin D. Roosevelt
Preceded byGeorge Lewis Kreeck
Succeeded byMeredith Nicholson
Personal details
Born
George Post Wheeler

August 6, 1869
Oswego, New York
DiedDecember 23, 1956 (aged 87)
Neptune, New Jersey
Resting placeRiverside Cemetery, Hopkinsville, Christian County, Kentucky, United States
NationalityAmerican
Spouse(s)Hallie Erminie Rives
RelativesMary Sparkes Wheeler (mother)
Alma materPrinceton University
OccupationJournalist, writer, diplomat

George Post Wheeler (August 6, 1869 – December 23, 1956) was an American journalist, writer and career diplomat.[1][2]

Biography

He was born on August 6, 1869 in Owego, New York.[2] His parents were Rev. Henry Wheeler and Mary Sparkes Wheeler.

Wheeler was a foreign correspondent in Paris and Morocco following his graduation from Princeton University in 1891. He passed the first examinations given in 1906 for the United States Foreign Service and went on to serve as a career diplomat between 1906 and 1934.[2]

Wheeler married the novelist Hallie Erminie Rives in 1906 in Tokyo. A wedding announcement noted that Wheeler initially considered the Kentucky-born Rives "rather severe on men" in her books and she considered him "none too charitable concerning the faults of women" in his book Reflections of a Bachelor. They met at a reception in New York and began a friendship that eventually led to marriage.[3]

He was the second secretary of the United States legation to Japan between 1906 and 1909; served at the American Embassy in Saint Petersburg, Russia between 1906 and 1911 and at the American Embassy in Rome between 1912 and 1913. He returned to Japan as Charge d'Affairs between 1914 and 1916 and was later counselor at the American Embassy in Tokyo. He went on to serve on the American Legation in Stockholm, Sweden between 1917 and 1920; in London between 1921 and 1924; and in Rio de Janeiro in 1929. He was envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary to Paraguay between 1929 and 1933 and to Albania between 1933 and 1934.[2]

He died on Christmas Eve, December 23, 1956 at the Frances Convalescent Home in Neptune, New Jersey. His age was 87 years.[2]

Legacy

Wheeler published a number of books and short pieces over his lifetime, including works of poetry and humor, as well as collections of Russian, Albanian, and Hawaiian folklore. He also collected a number of Japanese rakugo tales to be published in a ten-volume work entitled Hō-Dan-Zō (Treasure-Tale Storehouse), but the work was never published due to the United States' entry into World War II. The manuscript now resides in the New York Public Library.[1] He and his wife wrote Dome of Many-Coloured Glass in 1952 about their experiences serving in the United States Foreign Service.[1]

References

  1. ^ a b c "Post Wheeler papers". New York Public Library. Retrieved 2016-06-24.
  2. ^ a b c d e "Post Wheeler, 87, Retired Diplomat. First Career Envoy, Named by T. Roosevelt in '06, Dies. Noted as Author Was Counselor of Embassy. Held Many Decorations". New York Times. December 24, 1956.
  3. ^ "Miss Hallie Rives Weds. Novelist Becomes the Bride of Post Wheeler at Tokyo" (PDF). New York Times. December 30, 1906.
Diplomatic posts
Preceded by
Herman Bernstein
United States Ambassador to Albania
1933–1934
Succeeded by
Hugh Gladney Grant
This page was last edited on 31 December 2018, at 02:03
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