Our Family Genealogy Pages

Discovering our American, Canadian and European Ancestors

Walter H. Sharp

Walter H. Sharp

Male 1866 - 1949  (83 years)

 Set As Default Person    

Personal Information    |    Notes    |    All

  • Name Walter H. Sharp 
    Born 24 Feb 1866 
    Gender Male 
    Died 28 May 1949 
    Age 83 years 
    Person ID I32964  stewartsny.com
    Last Modified 15 Sep 2021 

    Father George Sharp,   b. 9 Dec 1818, Oriskany, New York Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 8 Aug 1900  (Age 81 years) 
    Relationship natural 
    Mother Ancestors Caroline Amelia Burch,   b. 1823,   d. 11 Dec 1880  (Age 57 years) 
    Relationship natural 
    Family ID F12230  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

  • Notes 
    • Walter H. Sharp - February 24, 1866 - May 28, 1949. Son of George and Caroline Emily Burch Sharp.
      Newspaper Obituary - Thursday, June 2, 1949 Pulaski Democrat - Pulaski, New York - Walter Sharp Taken by Death - Walter Sharp, one of the oldest well known residents of Pulaski, was found dead in bed, Saturday morning at the home of George Soderlund, Box Street, where he had made his home the past several months. He had been suffering from a heart ailment for some time but was thought to be improving, before his death. Funeral services were held from the Foster funeral home Monday at 2:30 p.m. with Rev. James N. Pauley, pastor of the Methodist church officiating. Burial was made in Riverside cemetery. He was survived by two nieces, Mrs. Jack Marriott of Sauquoit, and Mrs. Fred Dinse of Ontario and two nephews, Fred Haggerty of Florida, and William T. Sharp, of Pulaski. Mr. Sharp was born February 24, 1866, in the Lehigh district, a son of George and Emily Burch Sharp, where he attended school as a boy. When a young man, he went into the mid-west where he worked in a number of cities and finally became an express messenger running out of St. Louis to the Southwest, through Oakland, and into Texas. This was in the days when robberies were quite frequent and bandits were plentiful, and all express cars were fortified and messengers heavily armed. The many friends of Mr. Sharp will recall the hair-raising experiences which he related from his encounters in the west. He returned to Pulaski many years ago, and has been engaged in painting and paper hanging in this vicinity, until about a year ago. He was also an excellent gardener, taking pride in one of the best gardens in this area. Mr. Sharp never married.