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If this is so, the other two sons are:- moved to High Prior Scale farm in the Calder Valley, parish of Beckermet St. William died in January 1684/5 at High Prior Scale and was buried in the parish of St. The bondsmen were Clement’s widow, Mary, Thomas Moscrop of Gosforth and William Moscropp of St. Clement had only one surviving son, John, so it is more than likely that Thomas and William were two of his brothers.
Instead of using two people living in Gosforth itself, William obviously had to attend from the parish of St. I think this makes it almost certain that William and Barnard were also children of William of Bankhouse but I have no proof.
Gillberry, I have not yet had access to all the parish registers for all dates, all wills, nor examined all the census returns.
Therefore it is probable that much more is yet to be found regarding these families.
Almost every generation had a Clement and it was also adopted by some families the Moscrop/Mossop married into.
I have not found it in any other branch I know about although there are several families whose origins I cannot trace at present. The witnesses to his will were Thomas Moscrop and William Moscrop.
The above covers the known lines of those researching so far and linking back to William of Prior Scale.
The definite one is Richard, born before 1558 who married Elizabeth Mayson at Gosforth on 29 August 1573.There is a story, probably fanciful, that the first of this name was a foundling, discovered by a monk on a bank of moss outside an abbey and given the surname "Moss Crop".It certainly seems to be true that the early origins of the name of those who eventually changed to Mossop are confined to this area.In contrast, William of Bankhouse did have children: I can find no marriage for him and Margaret.I have assumed his wife’s name was Margaret for reasons, see below.