Frances Pettit

(circa 1790 - )
     Frances Pettit was born circa 1790 in Bradfield St George, Suffolk.
     Frances Pettit married John Cocksedge, son of Benjamin Cocksedge and Bridget Mills, on 17 November 1818 in Drinkstone, Suffolk. He was of Hessett.
     Frances Pettit and John Cocksedge appeared on the 1841 census in near the Green, Beyton, Suffolk. John Cocksedge, 45, agricultural labourer, Frances 45, David 15, ag. lab., John 20, ag. lab., Edward 11, George 3, Frances 13, all born in the county.
     Frances Pettit and John Cocksedge were recorded on the 1851 census in Beyton, Suffolk.
     Frances Pettit and John Cocksedge appeared on the 1861 census in Thurston Road, Beyton. John Cocksedge, aged 67, agricultural labourer born at Hessett, with his wife Frances aged 70? born at Bradfield.

Children of Frances Pettit and John Cocksedge

Frances Pettit

(before 1745? - before 12 February 1771)
     Frances Pettit was born before 1745?.
     Frances Pettit married Richard Cocksedge on 19 May 1763 in Walsham le Willows, Suffolk.
     Frances died before 12 February 1771 in Gt Ashfield, Suffolk. She was buried on 12 February 1771 in Gt Ashfield.

Children of Frances Pettit and Richard Cocksedge

Harriet Pettit

(before February 1800 - before 18 February 1880)
     Harriet Pettit was born before February 1800 in Woolpit, Suffolk.
     Harriet Pettit married Henry Bullett on 17 April 1821 in Woolpit, Suffolk.
     Harriet Pettit and Henry Bullett appeared on the 1841 census in the Street, Hessett. Henry Bullett, 40 ag lab, Harriet 40, Charles 18, Henry 15, Mary Ann 11, Sarah 8, William 4, George 4, Louis 2.
     Harriet Pettit was recorded on the 1851 census in Hessett, Suffolk. Harriett Bullett, head, widow 50 pauper, Mary Ann daughter 20, Sarah Ann 15, William & George twin sons 14, Lewis 10. Children all born Hessett, Harriett was born at Woolpit.
     Harriet Pettit and Lewis Bullett appeared on the 1861 census in the village, Hessett. Harriett Bullett, head, widow, aged 62, born at Woolpit and her son Lewis Bullett, unmarried, aged 20, labourer, born at Hessett.
     Harriet Pettit and Lewis Bullett appeared on the 1871 census in Hessett. Louis Bullet head unmarried, 31 ag. lab. b Woolpit, Harriett, mother widow 70 housekeeper b. Hessett.
     Harriet died before 18 February 1880 in Hessett, Suffolk. She was buried on 18 February 1880 in Hessett.

Children of Harriet Pettit and Henry Bullett

Isabella Pettit

     Isabella Pettit married Joseph Herbert Bugg, son of Joseph Bugg and Eliza Chinery, in 1884 in Goulburn, New South Wales.

Child of Isabella Pettit and Joseph Herbert Bugg

Mary Pettit

(circa 1650 - )
     Mary Pettit was born circa 1650 in Suffolk.
     Mary Pettit married Richard Bland on 22 April 1669 in St James, Bury St Edmunds, Suffolk.

Children of Mary Pettit and Richard Bland

Robert Pettit

(circa 1820 - )
     Robert Pettit was born circa 1820.
     Robert Pettit married Matilda Cocksedge, daughter of Henry Cocksedge and Ann Mothersole, in January 1848 in Hessett.

Alice Petty

(before 1880 - )
     Alice Petty was born before 1880.
     Alice Petty married George R Rubie in 1894 in Sydney, New South Wales, Australia.

Children of Alice Petty and George R Rubie

Edmund Peverel

( - after 1344)
     Edmund Peverel was born in England. He was the son and heir of Robert Peverel.
     John de Beaufou petitioned the King and council. John de Beaufou states that as the king was given to understand that Robert Peverel and Walter de Langton, formerly Bishop of Coventry and Lichfield, held of him in chief as of his crown, the king seized the body of Edmund, son and heir of Robert, and kinsman and heir of Walter, being under age, into his hand, together with his lands and tenements, and granted the keeping of the lands and the marriage of the heir to Robert del Idle (L'Isle). By virtue of this commission, Robert del Idle has seized Walter de Langton's lands in Ashley, although they are held not of the king but of John de Beaufou - as is proved by inquest returned in Chancery. John asks that the grant be repealed with regard to these tenements and the marriage of the heir, and that justice be done to him, according to the form of the inquests.
     Edmund Peverel married Elizabeth de Lisle, daughter of Robert de Lisle and Margaret de Beauchamp, before 1330.
     Edmund Peverel or Peverele: Lincolnshire (includes petition by Robert de Lyle regarding the wardship of Edmund's heir John, and two letters from the king to the chancellor touching this matter), 12 Edward III.
     Robert de Lyle petitioned the King.
Other people mentioned: [Henry of Lancaster], Earl of Lancaster; John Peverel, son and heir of Edmund Peverel; Edmund Peverel; John de Stonore (Stonor). Lyle requests the king's aid in the case between him and the earl of Lancaster, the earl challenging his right to the wardship and marriage of John Peverel, though he has no right in the same.
Endorsement: This letter came 24 day of January, 12 [Edward III]..
     Edmund died after 1344. D Richardson quotes 12 Mar 1331 and was of of Ashby David, Northamptonshire, Coldham (in Elm), Cambridgeshire, Grimston, Suffolk, etc..

Children of Edmund Peverel and Elizabeth de Lisle

John Peverel

(before May 1330 - 15 November 1349)
     John Peverel was born before May 1330. He was the son of Edmund Peverel and Elizabeth de Lisle. John Peverel was the heir of John Peverel at the Inquisition Post Mortem held in Northampton, Northamptonshire, on 5 May 1349. This is unlikely to be the same person as Alice, late the wife of Robert Peverel. Writ 5 May 23 Edward III.
Northampton. Inq. taken at Northampton, 26 June, 23 Edw III.
Assheby David. The manor (extent given) including 120 acres arable worth 40 sh and no more for want of servants because of the common pestilence and whereas there used to be 24 bondsmen now only 6 survive, held for her life of the heir of Larence de Hastyngges, late earl of Pembroke, a minor in the king's wardship, by knight's service.
All the lands ec. in Chaddiston by Assheby were pertaining to the said manor on the day the said Alice died, and came into the hands of John del Isle immediately after her death, by what right the jurors know not.
She died on Wednesday after the Close of Easter last. John Peverel, aged 19 years at Whitsuntide last, is her heir
.
     John died on 15 November 1349. He married Isabel but had no issue. She married secondly Robert de Bradeston and thirdly Robert de Rige. She was living in 1376.
     John Peverel was the subject of an Inquisition Post Mortem held in Northampton, on 24 November 1349 . John, son of Edmund Peverel. Writ 24 November 23 Edw III.
Northampton. Inq. taken at Assheby Davyd, 20 November. Assheby David. He held no lands etc in the county on the day he died because, long before his death, he demised to Sir John de Insula of Rougemont (de Rubeo Monte) knight, Hugh de Bray and others unknown, the manor of Assheby Davyd and all other his lands etc. in the county, without any reserve.
He died on 16 November last. Heir not known, because no one of the said John's blood was born in the county, so far as the jurors can enquire.
Writ touching the lands etc of the said John, who died a minor in the king's wardship, 24 Nov 23 Edw III.
Northampton. Inq. taken at Assheby, 17 April 24 Edw III.
Assheby Davy. Thomas de Verdoun and Alice his wife held the manor of Assheby Davy (extent given) for the life of the said Alice, of the inheritance of the said John, son of Edmund; Alice died, and after her death the manor was seized into the king's hand by reason of the minority of the said John, because it was held of the heir of Lawrence de Hastings, a minor in the king's wardship, as of the manor of Jerdele, by knight's service. For this cause the manor of Assheby Davy remained in the king's hand until the said John made a fine with the king's treasurer for his lands, to hold until lawful age. The said John when of full age, viz. 21 years, demised (dimisit se de) the said manor and all his other lands etc. in the county to John de Insula of Rougemont, Hugh de Bray and William de la Dale.
Chadeston. 10l land and rent pertaining to the manor of Assheby were held by the said Alice for lie of the said John's inheritance, of Sir John de Insula, as of the earldom of Aumale, by knight's service.
Asshele. A little manor (manerettum) was held by the said John of Ralph Bassett of Weldon by knight's service on the day he demised to the said John de Insula etc.
Cotes by Rokyngham. 40 acres land and 4 acres meadow were held by Thomas de Verdoun and Alice his wife for the life of the said Alice, of the inheritance of the said John Peverel, of the said manor of Rokyngham in free socage. He held no other lands etc. of the king.
He died on 15 November last. Margaret his sister, the wife of William de la Pole, knight, is his heir.
And the said William released to the said John de Insula all his right in the manor of Assheby and all his other lands etc in the county.
Lincoln. Inq. taken at Scalby. Sunday after St Hilary, 23 Edw III.
Southall. A messuage and three carucates of land containing 200 acres and free tenants rendering 6/8 yearly, came to the king's hands by reason of the minority of John son & heir of Edmund Peverell, a minor in the king's wardship; which messuage is called the manor of 'el (del) Southall' and is held of the heirs of John Paynell of Rasen as a parcel of his barony, and they hold of the king in chief by service of half a knight's fee. And because at the time of the death of the said Edmund the said heirs were in the king's wardship the said messuage and land came into the king's hand.
Scalby. A messuage and 60 acres land held of the lord of Moubray by knight's service and the said lord holds them of the king in chief.
He died on Monday before St Martin in the Winter last. Margaret his sister, aged 18 years is his heir, and was married in his lifetime to William de la Pole the younger
.

Margaret Peverel

     Margaret Peverel was the daughter of Edmund Peverel and Elizabeth de Lisle.

Robert Peverel

     Robert Peverel married Alice de Lisle, daughter of Robert de Lisle and Margaret de Beauchamp, in 1330. This marriage is very unlikely to be for the same Alice.

Amicia Peverell

     Amicia Peverell married Nicholas Carew Lord of Carew, etc, son of Nicholas Carew Baron of Carew and Avice Tuitt. Amicia Peverell was the daughter of Hugh Peverell.

Child of Amicia Peverell and Nicholas Carew Lord of Carew, etc

Hugh Peverell

Child of Hugh Peverell

Roese Peverell

     Roese Peverell married Rollo de Harcourt. Roese Peverell was born in Bourn, Cambridgeshire, England. She was one of four sisters and co-heirs of William Peverell, Lord of Bourn, Cambridgeshire.. She was the daughter of William Peverell.

Child of Roese Peverell and Rollo de Harcourt

William Peverell

     William Peverell was born in Cambridgeshire.

Child of William Peverell

Elizabeth Pewtell

     Elizabeth Pewtell married Ronald Hotton on 18 July 1647 in St Phillip, Barbados.

Robert Jones Peyton

     Robert Jones Peyton married Catherine Handy, daughter of William Orme Handy and Mary Kingstone, on 3 October 1856 in Castlejordan, Meath & Offaly, Ireland. Robert Jones Peyton of full age, bachelor, of Park House, son of Chas John Payton, esq. to Catherine Handy, of full age, spinster, of Park House, daughter of Wm Orme Handy, esq. Signed Kate Handy & Robert Petyon in the presence of Alex K Handy & Ch. Richardson.

Major William Noel Pharazyn

(10 April 1894 - 11 June 1980)
     Major William Noel Pharazyn was born on 10 April 1894 in Wellington, New Zealand. He was the son of Maude Eleanor Kempthorne and her husband Charels Pharazyn, a sheepfarmer from a prominent Wellington business and farming family. His grandfather, Charles Johnson Pharazyn, and an uncle, Robert Pharazyn, were members of the Legislative Council.
     He was a soldier, businessman, journalist, lecturer and trade unionist.
     Noel, as he was known, lived at Longwood estate, Wairarapa, until 1903, when his father died. The family then moved to Pendennis, a large house in Tinakori Road, Wellington, where seven staff, including a governess, were employed. While on a visit to London, Noel objected to the servants there calling him 'Master': even at this early age, he did not like class distinctions.
     After attending Nelson College from 1908 to 1909, he went to Dulwich College, London, and the Royal Military Academy, Woolwich.
     Major William Noel Pharazyn served in the military in the Army between 1914 and 1920. He joined the Royal Field Artillery in August 1914 as a second lieutenant and was wounded during the battle of the Somme in July 1916. After spending three months in hospital he rejoined his battery as captain. He was promoted to acting major in May 1917 and awarded the Military Cross in November 1918.
     In 1920, as an officer of the regular British Army, he was sent to join the occupation forces in Constantinople (Istanbul).
     Major William Noel Pharazyn married Lydia Helen Hughes Field, daughter of William Hughes Field and Isabel Jane Hodgkins, on 26 November 1919 in St Paul's Cathedral, Wellington, New Zealand. Noel Pharazyn married Lydia Helen Hughes Field, the daughter of W. H. Field, the Reform MP for Otaki, and his wife, Isabel Jane Hodgkins. There appear to have been no children of the marriage.
     After his "investiture" at Buckingham Palace in March 1920 he served with the British forces in Turkey in 1920 while his wife stayed with her aunt in St Ives.
     When the army establishment was reduced in 1923, he retired with a gratuity, and from then until 1928 was in business in Sydney and Melbourne. In 1930 he went to London, where he studied and wrote on economics. The following year he spent a month in the Soviet Union.
     Noel Pharazyn returned to New Zealand in May 1932 at the depths of the depression, a committed left-wing intellectual and enthusiast for the Soviet Union. He went on lengthy speaking tours organised by the Friends of the Soviet Union (New Zealand Section), wrote regularly for its paper, Soviet News , and became a member of its national committee. Turning his attention to domestic politics, he and Lydia became members of the committee of the Workers' Defence Organisation. But his main interest was journalism. He was a regular political commentator for the independent left-wing weekly Tomorrow, which was established in July 1934.
     As a Marxist but not a communist, Pharazyn was trenchant in his criticisms of the New Zealand Labour Party's economic policy. He attacked monetary reform as a dangerous illusion and crossed swords with John A. Lee, the prominent Labour MP who accepted some social credit ideas. Despite these reservations, Pharazyn welcomed Labour's landslide election victory in 1935. He warned, however, that the next economic slump would cause a political crisis for Labour, and that the party's only hope of avoiding disaster was to educate the workers and farmers of the need for socialism and to encourage strong trade unions. Arguing that the unions must be 'real living organisations of the industrial workers', he attacked compulsory unionism, which was shortly to be introduced by the Labour government as part of its sweeping changes to industrial relations legislation.
     The year 1936 was a turning point in Noel Pharazyn's life. He resigned from the Friends of the Soviet Union in protest at Joseph Stalin's show trials and executions of his political opponents. Soon he became a fierce critic of the Soviet Union, defending Leon Trotsky and denouncing the establishment of a new privileged class. Around this time the prominent union leader Fintan Patrick Walsh asked him to become secretary of the new Wellington Clerical Workers' Union.
     Labour's introduction of compulsory unionism gave the means to unionise large numbers of clerical workers. Walsh was quick to seize this opportunity and Pharazyn became his loyal lieutenant. Their association in the trade union movement was to last for nearly 25 years.
     The clerical unions were formed in the teeth of opposition from employers, and Pharazyn was in the thick of this battle. After his election as secretary of the New Zealand Federated Clerical and Office Staff Employees' Association in 1937, he became the union's main spokesperson. He was its advocate in award negotiations and Arbitration Court hearings. He defended the union in debates in the press, at the founding conference of the second New Zealand Federation of Labour that year, and at turbulent union meetings attended by hundreds of members in Auckland and Christchurch in 1938 and Wellington in 1941. Between 1936 and 1941, Pharazyn was also secretary of the New Zealand Journalists' Association. By 1938 the clerical unions were established on a viable basis, compulsory unionism ensuring a large and compliant membership.
     Early that year Noel Pharazyn broke his association with Tomorrow after an editorial was published defending the Moscow trials. He became increasingly strident in his anti-communism, particularly after the outbreak of the Second World War. Walsh and Pharazyn were prominent in defending the policies of the government and the Federation of Labour. For example, they supported Lee's expulsion from the Labour Party and strongly opposed communists being in the trade unions.
     Pharazyn was called up for military service in March 1940 and was appointed New Zealand military attaché in Washington with the rank of lieutenant colonel in 1941, serving there for four years. After the war he resumed his involvement in the union movement, though in a back-room role. He resigned as secretary of the Wellington, Taranaki and Marlborough Clerical Workers' Union in 1948 but remained an executive member and delegate to FOL conferences. He spent much time assisting Walsh in researching general wage order and other Arbitration Court cases; in a sense Pharazyn and the other clerical union executive members were Walsh's private secretariat. In 1960 Walsh was defeated as clerical union president following a bitter campaign. Shortly afterwards, his supporters, including Pharazyn, resigned from the executive. This ended Pharazyn's union and political involvement,
Noel Pharazyn's contemporaries thought he was very much under Walsh's thumb; their association made him a controversial figure in the union movement. His enemies, such as Lee and the Communist Party of New Zealand, denounced him as a fellow traveller, card-vote magnate and Trotskyist. Others considered him an enigma. His wealth, military background, manner, clothes and high-pitched upper-class English-sounding voice made him 'the last person you would have thought interested in unions'. Yet Noel Pharazyn played a central role in establishing the clerical union and was important behind the scenes as a supporter and friend of Walsh, the most powerful union leader of this era.
     William died on 11 June 1980 in Wellington, NZ, aged 86.

Efa ferch Philip Ddu

     Efa ferch Philip Ddu was the daughter of Philip Ddu ap Hywel (?).
     Efa ferch Philip Ddu married Madog ap Rhirid Flaidd, son of Rhirid Flaidd Lord of Comot of Penllyn and Gwenllian f Ednyfed (?).

Child of Efa ferch Philip Ddu and Madog ap Rhirid Flaidd

Hannah Maria Phillip

( - December 1870)
     The marriage of Hannah Maria Phillip and Frederick Sheppard Grimwade, son of William Grimwade and Elizabeth Sheppard, was registered in Islington RD, Middlesex, in the September 1857 quarter.
     Hannah's death was registered in the quarter ending in December 1870 in Bakewell RD, Derbyshire.

Ada Isabella Elizabeth Phillips

(1 August 1858 - )
     Ada Isabella Elizabeth Phillips was born on 1 August 1858 in Stonehenge, Williams River, co. Durham, New South Wales. She was the daughter of Alfred William Phillips and Elizabeth Maria Doyle.
     Ada Isabella Elizabeth Phillips married John Vaughan Wilson in 1882 in Raymond Terrace, New South Wales.

Children of Ada Isabella Elizabeth Phillips and John Vaughan Wilson

Alfred Nugent Phillips

(21 September 1851 - 3 February 1892)
     Alfred Nugent Phillips was born on 21 September 1851 in Mid Lorn, West Maitland (Middlehope), New South Wales. He was the son of Alfred William Phillips and Elizabeth Maria Doyle. Alfred Nugent Phillips was christened on 13 November 1851 in Paterson, New South Wales.
     Alfred Nugent Phillips married Caroline Swinden in 1883 in New South Wales.
     Alfred died on 3 February 1892 in Millie, co. Jamieson, New South Wales, aged 40.

Alfred William Phillips

(27 March 1824 - 23 April 1902)
     Alfred William Phillips was born on 27 March 1824 in Paterson, New South Wales. He was the son of James Phillips and Lydia Ballard. Alfred William Phillips was christened on 13 September 1826 in Christ Church, Newcastle. Henry, Jane, William, Francis, Isabella, Alfred, Samuel and Charles were recorded as the children of James Phillips in the on 15 November 1828 census in 'Bona Vista', Paterson, New South Wales.
     Alfred and Francis Henry Fortunatus Phillips were educated at the Normal Institution, Sydney. An undated letter addressed to Master F Phillips, Normal Institution: My dear Frank, I send you by D...y a pr. of black cloth trowsers; and if I hear a favorable account of you I will send a basket of oranges for you and Alfred by the Patterson. Also a basket for Isabella; I hope by this you understand the way of the school and are making the best of your time; I request that Alfred and you will get a letter ready to put into the box I shall send by Brown to Miss Jones for Janes and my dress; I have written her by post lest a vessel should go ere I have her things ready to say you will all send her a letter this time. My love to Alfred, Your anxious & affectionate mother wishes to hear often from you, in haste, L Phillips.
     A form of secular education under government patronage began in 1835 in the so-called "Normal Institution" whose original building still forms part of Sydney Grammar School in College St, Hyde Park. William Cape, 28 year old son of a failed banker was selected as first headmaster. His general curriculum included writing, arithmetic, maths, classics & book keeping. Special classes were conducted in modern & oriental languages, painting, drawing, dancing, gymnastics, fencing & military drill. For advanced students there were courses in jurisprudence and political economy. Fees ranged from c.£2 - £12 a term. .
     Normal Schools were also teacher training colleges.
     Alfred was a tobacco manufacturer between 1846 and 1851. His tobacco factory at Paterson was mentioned in the Maitland Mercury 6 Oct 1848. On 27 June 1849, he was robbed at his tobacco factory at Bona Vista.
The Maitland mercury of 17 & 22 Nov 1851 advertised A W Phillips, Bona Vista Tobacco Patch Gresford, tobacco twisters wanted.
     Alfred William Phillips married Elizabeth Maria Doyle on 4 April 1850 in St Mary's, West Maitland, New South Wales.
     In 1853 "Eliz without a servant- Alfred will have to procure one while in Sydney" (Lydia B/Phillips to Edward A Phillips).
     In 1854 he was a magistrate, and leased a cottage in Prince St Paterson; advertised "splendid fast sailing ketch "Pegasus" for sale".
     In 1857 he was appointed a JP. Alfred was a grazier. Alfred was described as a living child of Lydia Ballard on 24 November 1864.
     Alfred William Phillips lived at Stonehenge, Williams River, co. Durham, New South Wales, August 1867.
     Alfred William Phillips lived at Kilcoy, Hexham, New South Wales, Australia, from 1871 to 1897. He witnessed Lydia Frances Phillips's burial on 30 October 1878 in St Paul's churchyard, Paterson. The body of Mrs R Bowker conveyed to Newcastle from Sydney per steamer to Maitland. Dr Bowker, his two sons, Messrs Dangar, Lewis and the Rev Hungerford accompanied the body which was afterwards taken to Morpeth in the steamer. Messrs C F Stokes, P Flemming, R Flemming, J Creer, T Brooks and J Hill of this city went to Morpeth, whence the body was taken by hearse to East Maitland and then onto Paterson via Pitnacree. Several residents of the district joined in the procession at Morpeth as did also R B Wallace and John Wood of this city. During yesterday flags were displayed at half mast by most of the vessels in the port, etc.
     Alfred William Phillips lived at Kilcoy, Hexham, 1892.
     Alfred died on 23 April 1902 in Wyrilla, near Millie, New South Wales, aged 78. He was buried on 24 April 1902 in Wyrilla.

Children of Alfred William Phillips and Elizabeth Maria Doyle

Allen W Phillips

(1901 - )
     Allen W Phillips was born in 1901 in Moree, New South Wales. He was the son of Walter James Phillips and Gertrude L Ford.

Arnold Phillips

     Arnold Phillips was the son of George Phillips and Frances Elizabeth Dunbar.

Austin Phillips

     Austin Phillips was the son of George Phillips and Frances Elizabeth Dunbar.

Bernice Phillips

     Bernice Phillips was born in Canada. No record in Ontario between 1869 & 1907. She was the daughter of Charles Robert Phillips and Caroline Beatrice Ruby.

Bruce Brisbane Phillips

(23 December 1896 - 1972)
     Bruce Brisbane Phillips was born on 23 December 1896 in Brisbane area, Queensland. He was the son of Frederick Louis Phillips and Elizabeth Josephine Bushe.
     Bruce Brisbane Phillips married Dulcie Feather on 19 September 1923 in Toowong, Queensland. They had 4 children - see http://www.learnsource.com.au/getperson.php?personID=I2225&tree=tree1.
     Bruce died in 1972 in Brisbane area, Queensland.

Catherine Phillips

( - 13 March 1762)
     Catherine Phillips was born in Jamaica.
     Catherine Phillips married Matthew Wallen, son of Edward Wallen and Mary Armstrong, on 10 November 1748 in Kingston, Surrey, Jamaica.
     Catherine died on 13 March 1762 in St Andrew parish, Jamaica.

Children of Catherine Phillips and Matthew Wallen

Charles Clarence Phillips

(16 November 1901 - 5 February 1993)
     Charles was an architect.
     He was stepfather to Jeanette Minter according to a 1980 Women's Weekly article on her house which he designed. He was born on 16 November 1901 in Townsville, Queensland. He was the son of Clarence Irvine Phillips and Sarah Jane Hawker (Verge).
     Charles Clarence Phillips married Aimee Martha Cecilia Cooper (Pitt) on 23 December 1939 in St John's, Darlinghurst, New South Wales.
     Charles Clarence Phillips married Esther Isabel Gertrude Tait (Boundy) on 3 October 1962 in St Mark's, Darling Point, New South Wales.
     Charles Clarence Phillips lived at 118 Wolseley Rd, Point Piper.
     Charles died on 5 February 1993 in 166 Hopetoun Ave, Vaucluse, New South Wales, aged 91. He was cremated on 10 February 1993 after a service at St Marks, Darling Point in the Northern Suburbs Crematorium, Chatswood.