It certainly looks well sourced to me. As a matter of style, you have the information from each source located with the source citation, where I would put it up in the biography, but the important thing is that the information is there, and the reader knows where it came from
In the discussion the phrase "valid source" appears. It think this phrase causes untold mischief, because it's a binary phrase admitting only of two possibilities, valid or invalid.
The truth is that no source is perfect. I prefer the phrase "reliable source" because then you have degrees of reliability. An original record is quite reliable. Censuses are fairly reliable, although we know that when you had census workers with little education in a rush to get information from an illiterate farmer who really wanted to get back to haying before it rained, and who pronounced children's names in the local dialect, adding an "r" when none should have appeared, errors show up. A site like Find A Grave can be unreliable because it doesn't include sources, but is better when there's a picture of a grave. And Find A Grave in the 1900's probably was put in by a family member who knew something and I'd trust it more than a Find A Grave entry for the emperor Constantine. A lot more. And so forth. But it's a continuum.
When I come across a profile with no information in it, and the only information I can find to add is from an unsourced Geni profile, I'll add it, because that tells us a little bit more about who we're seeking information for, but I leave the unsourced template on it because it really does need more and this is a good way of flagging that.
When it comes to creating new profiles, the bar is much higher. We don't delete profiles, so adding weak information to an unsourced profile where there was nothing can improve it, but new profiles shouldn't be created with unreliable sourcing.