Norton Family of Fluvanna, Virginia
Important Update March 2014. This update adds a new generation and rearranges the family originating in Fluvanna, VA.
We have found the link to John Norton b. 1738 New Kent, Virginia, father of John, James and David. There is a birth record for Christopher Norden and Anne in 1737 New Kent, VA. It appears that Christopher was married once when young to Anne in New Kent and then later to Mary Emmerson.
As a result we have assigned most of the children attributed to Chrisotpher Norton to his son, John Norton b.1738 New Kent, VA.
Also to John Norton we have assigned 2 additional children, Thomas Norden b.1765 of SC and later Alabama and an unknown son b.1762 that would have died on a prison ship in Charleston Harbor, SC during the REvolutionary War.
Overview of Sources
The search for John Norton, the father of this line has been actively going on for 150 years. It was thought that his name was John Norton and that he might have lived near Alexandria, Virginia as well as Fluvanna, Virginia. In the course of researching, we have from time to time identified our first Norton as Capt William Norton, brother of Fletcher Norton in England. This was wrong. Then because the only Norton in Fluvanna was Christopher Norton we tried to tie into a sailor named Christopher Norton who was was tied up at Norfolk, Virginia in 1760. This was very promising, but he died at sea and was buried in Halifax. Along the way we found references to John Norton in Orange county Virginia and while we haven't definititively identified these, they appear to belong to the John Hatley Norton family of York county.
Finally one big source of mis-information comes from the "History
of Marion County South Carolina" by WW Sellers. It seems one
of our ancestors named Nimrod Norton and a John W. Norton of Marion,
South Carolina met up at Richmond in 1864 towards the end of the Civil
War and compared notes on their family history. They evidently decided
they were from the same family and John W Norton went home to contribute
a family history to the Sellers history.
The source of the Sellers Norton history is John W. Norton, a grandson of William Norton that married the widow Miller. In addition Sellers daughter was married to a son of John W. Norton, the Hon. James Norton, a US Congressman. The source of the Bourbon, KY Norton history is Nimrod Norton. A son of Hiram Norton of Nicolas, KY and grandson of Christopher Norton that came with his sons to Bourbon , KY in 1784.
It turns out these two were in the same vicinity of Richmond during the Civil War for 10 months in 1864-1865.
When war broke out John W. Norton and his three sons joined up in August of 1861 and were immediately shipped to The Army of Northern Virginia. They were in every campaign. In addition John W Norton had served with Robert E. Lee and many other Confederate officers in the War with Mexico as a Quartermaster and was familiar with them. John and his sons were defending Richmond during the seige of 1864-1865.
Nimrod Norton was the son of a wealthy family in Kentucky. He was trained in military academys in New York and Kentucky. When the Civil War broke out he was in Missouri and was the first to raise a Confederate regiment in that state. He was elected to the last Confederate Legislature that met in Richmond from May 1864 to March 1865.
This is apparently where these two men met and compared family history.
Nimrod's version comes to us from the Poston History and from Nimrod himself.
Here's one of Nimrod's versions:
A forth source we call the "Pirate Story". It was written by Eliza Trimble living at Ballard, Washington in 1906. Eliza is a granddaughter of John Norton (b.1738 New Kent, VA) through his daughter Elizabeth Norton who married William Benefiel. It's significant to note that John's wife, Mary lived with Elizabeth until her death about 1819. Eliza Benefiel Trimble was born in 1816 and had direct access to family storys.
"My grandmother, Elizabeth (Norton) Benefiel, was the daughter of John Norton and was born May 1, 1769. Her father, John Norton, was born in England in the time of trouble with sea pirates. He went to sea at the age of twelve and was 40 years on the sea. There was one noted pirate that did such havoc to the merchant vessels that England fitted out a vessel expressly to capture him. My grandfather Norton was on the English vessel that followed the pirate five years and finally came on it in a heavy fog in speaking distance. When spoken to they hoisted a black flag. The pirates had two vessels - one very small and tams - the idea was with the English that they would cripple the small vessel first. They shot into it and it sank like a lump of lead. They then attacked the other vessel and had a hard fight with them - finally overpowered them and took them to England. But most all the treasure was on the little vessel. Grandfather said that the money that was on the big vessel was divided among the men and there was a hatful to each man. All treasure was on the little vessel. I did know the names of the two captives and of both the English and pirate vessels which I have often heard my grandfather relate. I dont doubt it is in the libraries as England fitted out the vessel expressly for the capture of the noted pirate, the event would no doubt be on record. Grandfather Norton lived to be old and died in Virginia. I think Grandmother Norton died in Kentucky at the age of 104 years."
Here's what we can gleen from all these sources.
Here's what the records show.
DNA research gave us the clue to the identity of our first Norton,
The way this works is that a certain part of the Y chromosome is passed from father to sons. So if a male Norton from this pedigree gets a Y-dna test it will match what his father's father's father's... You get the idea. So if we have five brothers who fought in the Revolution and we test the living descendants of these five brothers they should match. If they match, we know what their fathers DNA signature is. In this case we tested descendants of John b.1759, James b.1761 and David b.1763. They all matched.
But these tests also matched the descendants of Melchezidek Norden of North Carolina who is a descendant of the Revernd Robert Norden and the father of all the Norden, Nordan and Nordin's in the Southern United States.
Once we had a clue our surname might be Norden instead of Norton, the records began appearing and now we have a pretty good picture of our pedigree back to East Sussex, England.
The Reverend Robert Norden.
The Church of England was the official church of Virginia. This meant that all Virginians were taxed to support the ministers and everyone was expected to attend.
The first nine Acts of 1661 provided for the support of the State Church; in each parish a church edifice was to be built out of the public treasury, together with a parsonage house and the purchase of a globe for the minister's use. He was to receive a salary of ,80 sterling, a provision subsequently changed to 16,000 pounds of tobacco, to be levied on the parish and collected like other taxes. Each minister must be ordained by a Bishop in England, all other preachers were to be banished; every person who wilfully avoided attendance on the parish Church for one Sunday was to be fined fifty pounds of tobacco; every Non-conformist was to be fined ,20 for a month's absence, and if he failed to attend for a year he must be apprehended and give security for his good behavior, or remain in prison till he was willing to attend Church.
The first nine Acts of 1661 provided for the support of the State Church; in each parish a church edifice was to be built out of the public treasury, together with a parsonage house and the purchase of a globe for the minister's use. He was to receive a salary of ,80 sterling, a provision subsequently changed to 16,000 pounds of tobacco, to be levied on the parish and collected like other taxes. Each minister must be ordained by a Bishop in England, all other preachers were to be banished; every person who wilfully avoided attendance on the parish Church for one Sunday was to be fined fifty pounds of tobacco; every Non-conformist was to be fined ,20 for a month's absence, and if he failed to attend for a year he must be apprehended and give security for his good behavior, or remain in prison till he was willing to attend Church. source
Some English Baptists must have begun moving into southeastern Virginia in the early 1700s and they communicated with the Kentish Baptist Association to send a minister. The Kentish Baptists chose two men, Robert Norden and Thomas White. In May 1714 the General Assembly of the General Baptist churches in England appointed and approved the two men to go to Virginia to propogate the Gospell of truth. They wanted them to go with all Conveniant Speed. They were sent as messengers but in effect they were missionaries and even church planters as Virginia was viewed as a mission field.
Official permission was required to follow a different religion and eventually they got permission to have a preacher. But Robert Norden was required to appear in court and swear allegience to the King of England.
Thomas White served a church at Bessels Green, Kent, which viewed the experiment as the great work of gathering and settling churches in gospel order in Virginia.After some debate over White's possible departure, the church agreed to spare him for a time to perform this good and great work. White died on the ocean journey, but Norden arrived and gathered Baptists into what traditionally is held to be the first Baptist church in Virginia, Burleigh in the Prince George and Isle of Wight area. The churches of the General Assembly sent some financial support for the Virginia mission. In his report to the Kentish Baptists, Norden told of promising prospect to plant the Gospel and reported that he in a little time baptized and settled 18 persons in Gospel order. He described great meetings which attracted people from many miles to hear. The church was established at Burleigh, Ille of Wight county, Virginia. Map
The location is on the Mill Swamp road and closest town was Smithfild. There is still a Baptist church on this sight.
Map by Jed Hotchkiss, cartographer for Stonewall Jackson circa 1862
Click on highlighted areas to enlarge
The history of Boonesville is lost. We have only echos, but Daniel Boone often came through these parts. He was captured in Charlottesville, Albemarle county by the British in 1781 as he was attending the Continental Congress. After he was released he was joined by James Norton, a son of Christopher and Mary, on his return trip to Lexington, Kentucky. James Norton and Daniel Boone were side by side at the 'Battle of Blue Licks" fought in Kentucky 1782. It's from James that we get an eye witness account of Daniel's son Israel's death during the battle.
The Revolution changed everything for the Norton family. Maritine commerce was choaked off in Virginia by January of 1777 ruining Christopher's marintime business. This is the time we find Christopher Norton mentioned on land deeds in Fluvanna. Also in 1778 the Norton sons began buying land in Rockingham, Virginia.
The route from Nortonsville to Rockingham was through Brown's Cove. Thomas Norton purchased 300 acres on a branch of the North Mill Creek commonly known as "Wolfs Place" in south-east Rockingham, VA in 1778. Thomas brother John also purchased land in the area. When Sarah Norton married William Farney they also purchased land in Rockingham. Nortonsville may have been sold to purchase land in Rockingham because from this point we find references to Norton land in Fluvanna and Rockingham and not in Albemarle. We know that the land in Fluvanna was not purchased, but was eventually granted to Christopher Norton in 1785 by the Patrick Henry, the governor of Virginia.
Thomas Norton and William Norton along with Sarah's husband, William Farney possibly joined with the 7th Virginia Regiment organized in Ablemarle county between February and May of 1776. Thomas Norton would have been 23 and William Norton 22. A third brother John was 17 at this time, but it appears he stayed at home to help manage the plantation.
Here is a link to the history of the 7th Virginia during the Revolutionary War as constituted in Albemarle, Virginia. You have to be careful becasue the 7th was combined with other regiments and another regiment named the 7th.
The 7th Virginia first defended the Chesapeake Bay during 1775. They were on the line at New York when the British routed the Continentals and forced a retreat across New Jersey to Pennsylvania in November of 1776. the 7th was with Washington on Christmas Day, 1776, when he crossed the Delaware River and attacked a garrison of 1600 Hessian troops at Trenton, NJ. They were forced out of Philadelphia by the British and settled in at Valley Forge.
The 7th Virginia regiment entered Valley Forge in the winter of 1777 with 427 assigned and only 46 fit for duty. When they left the following Spring of 1778 they had 376 with 226 fit for duty.
The oldest son, Thomas Norton was a Corporal in the Virginia Continental Line.
There is a strong family tradition that says that James Norton served as an orderly sergant in George Washington's guard. James never mentioned this service in any of his War Pension applications, but I believe the family tradition is correct. James married Jean Bybee whose brother served as an "Aide de Camp" for Washington. The Bybee's had seven sons who served with Washington in important postitions. In addition, George Thompson who posted bonds for James marriage to jean Bybee served in positions close to Washington. William Norton married Mildred Taylor who was a 2nd cousin of President James Madison. The Nortons were well connected at the time of the Revolution and there was ample opportunity for James Norton to be associated with Washington's guard. However since he never mentioned it in hispension applications, I rather suspect he was a young orderly since he was only 15 in 1776.
Norton family in 1778-1779 consisted of Christopher and Mary
about 53 and 46 years old, Thomas 24 (married to Elisabeth Hawke?),
William 23 (married to Mildred Taylor), Martha 21, Sarah 20 (married
to William Farney), John 19, James 17, David 15, Elizabeth 11 and Milly
It appears that the Norton brother's enlistment was up in the early in the Spring of 1778. In May of 1778 Thomas Norton purchased 300 acres on a branch of the North Mill Creek commonly known as "Wolf's Place" in southeast Rockingham, Virginia. Close by is William Farney who was married to Thomas' sister Sarah. This land is only 40 miles from the family farm in Fluvanna County but just over the Blue Ridge Mountains and served as a "safe" place when the British moved through Albemarle and Fluvanna in 1780. It is apparent that the Norton family located there for safety from the British from the war record of James Norton.
James Norton the
4th son served two tours of duty in the Virginia Militia during 1779.
James pension record states he served his 1st Tour from April to September
1779. He joined under Col. George Thompson, Capt William Smith, Leuftenant
Ben Smith in Fluvanna County, Virginia. (James 1st Pension app said
he started from Rockingham, but his 2nd says he was wrong and started
from Fluvanna) He marched from Fluvanna to Albermarle barracks.
Then to Richmond and Petersburg. From there to Portsmouth and Norfolk.
From Norfolk he returned to Albermarle County til his tour of 6 months
was fulfilled. James 2nd Tour was for 3 months starting in Sept 1779
in Albermarle County under Col. Hamilton and Capt Lamb. He marched to
barracks in Winchester and conveyed prisoners there. He then returned
to Albemarle county till his 3 month tour was up in December 1779.
David Norton begins his service about May of 1780. His Revolutionary War record says he served for a year and a half which takes him to the surrender at Yorktown. It also mentions he recieved a scar on his left cheek.
We know that John Norton was also at Yorktown from brother-in-law, John Black's war pension records, but we have no details.
We have no record of where William Norton served or where. Only his pay picked up in 1783.
Thomas Norton must have died shortly after Yorktown because his children are bound out in Rockingham court just 5 weeks after Yorktown surrendered. Sarah Norton's husband is also deceased and the Rockingham court handles her case the same day which suggests that William Farney also died at Yorktown.
Norton's history says that one of the brothers was a prisoner on
a prison hulk in Charleston harbor and died there. It's known that he
mixed history with the Nortons of Marion county, South Carolina. The
only brother that died was Thomas and it appears that he died at Yorktown.
The prison ship may refer to the Marion, SC Norton history.
The British invade
British forces led by turncoat Benedict Arnold and Lord Cornwallis entered the Virginia interior in January of 1781 and Virginia was powerless to defend itself. Most of the Virginia Line and militia had been captured at Charleston, South Carolina.. Only a disorganized and inexperienced force remained to fight for the home cause. Thus, the British arrived unchecked at Richmond, and considerable damage was done to the area.
In June 1781 the "British Legion" commanded by Banastre Tarelton called "The Butcher" for his actions at Charleston was at the very door of the Norton plantation in Fluvanna. In a forced march, Tarelton came right through the Norton plantation in Fluvanna to suprise Charlottesville, almost capturing Thomas Jefferson at Montecello. Jefferson was warned of the attack just in time just in time, and was able to disperse family and visitors to various shelters. He himself fled to safety just as the approaching British arrived within sight.
During this time there are indications that the Norton family had moved to Thomas Norton's land in Rockingham county in the Shenendoah Valley safely away from the British. It appears that all five Norton sons join the Virginia Militia for the final battle at Yorktown. It is possible Thomas Norton and William Farney died at Yorktown.
From James Norton's pension record we learn some of the details.
Sadly the end of 1781 brought the business of taking care of the families and estates of Thomas Norton and William Farney who died just after the Battle of Yorktown. Thomas' brother John Norton was appointed executor of William Farneys estate posting a bond for 30,000 pounds Sterling. He was also appointed guardian of their only son, John Farney.
The children of Thomas Norton are also bound out to wards of the court.
James City County, Mariner, Charles Friend v. Christopher Norden Judgment
Israel Friend had
many family members who followed him to the Potomac area, including
two siblings. Charles Friend (1699-1751) lived in the area that is now
Williamsport, Washington Co., Md.(24) Mary Friend had
Douglas Register of marriages
in Goochland- Fluvanna, VA.
Albemarle Deed Book 3, p. 211
5 Christopher Norton received a Land Office Treasury Warrant from Patrick Henry, the Gov. of the Commonwealth on September 10, 1782. He and his wife "Mary" sold that land to a man named John Furbush in September 1788. This grant was unusual for not being assiciated with land bountys granted Revolutionary War vetrans. It seems to be a special grant giving the Nortons ownership of land that they had been farming since at least 1777 when Christopher Norton land is mentioned on deeds bordering it. Several other parcels bordering this land in Fluvanna changed hands at the end of the Revolution suggesting that a Loyalist previously owned the land. Most were purchased in pounds sterling. "Real" money was scarce after the Revolution and paying in pounds sterling was unusual.
6 Christopher Nordens birth may be as early at 1710 and as late as 1725. He married Mary Emmerson in 1754 when she was 19. If he was born in 1725 he would be 29. This age difference is not unusual for a man with a career in the Royal Navy. However if he was born in 1715 and was 39, it begs our imagination to allow it. Also his last child was born in 1774. He was 49 if he was born in 1725 and 59 if he was born in 1715.
Another way of measuring his age is from his naval references. The "Pirate Story" says he was 12 when he went to sea and spent 40 years at sea. 12 years old is the common age for a commission as a midshipman in the Royal Navy. If we count back 40 years from 1777 when we have references for Norton land in Fluvanna and add 12 more we get 1725. It could be that Christopher served the Revolution as a mariner and that could add a few more years to his birth date.
Cast of characters associated with the deed Mary Norton witnessed.
It's just below Free Union, VA. This deed is right on the road south of Free Union at the joining of Moremans and Mechams creeks. You can see it on the map. It's 7.5 miles from Nortonsville south on the main road.
2) (witness) There is a John Thomson one property east (1759). I have 7 other Thomson properties without a locator to plot them. Any of these could be next to the witness property. William Thomson has land on Moremans creek and close to Woods gap.
3) (location) Rich Meadow west of deed.
4) (location) Joseph Martins land adjoins (barely) north. 1745
5) (location) Henry Bunch adjoins southish. William Bunch has land 1/2 mile from Nortonsville 1739.
6) (seller) Henry Tilley has several properties on the survey I am using but none real close to this property. The records are far from complete.
7) I didn't find
any Emmersons in Albemarle, but I misspelled it "Jemmerson"
and hit the jackpot.
Adjoing the deed or very near by are 1000 acres owned by the 3 oldest brothers of Mary Emmerson Norton.
Samuel Jemmerson and John Jemmerson (several spellings) have 1000 acres going up the north side of Moreman's creek. This is within 1/4 mile of the witnessed property. The deed dates are 1741-1751. I think Jemmerson is a problem transcribing "J. Emmerson" or combining "Je" for a Capital E. At least they were consistant. I find no Jemmersons on other counties.
There is also a
Henry Emmerson in the area but more towards Fluvanna border and of course
Thomas Emmerson (deed 1773) within 1/4 mile of Christopher Norton. Thomas
Emmerson also has land further down the 3 notched road 1763.
9) Adjoining Thomas Emmersons property in Christopher/Fluvanna is John Thurmond, Glasby, Joseph Walker, Samuel Davis,Francis Baker, Jno Stranges, John Bybe.
10) Thomas Emmersons other Fluvanna Property dates from 1747. 1/4 mile away is David Walker 1739, John Walker Jun. 1739 and Joseph Walker 1750. Thomas Walker also witnessed a deed 1728.
11) Goochland. It
turns out that Thomas Emmersons land in Goochland (240 acres) adjoins
his land in Fluvanna. The Goochland deed dates from 1763. Next door
is John Walkers land (400 acres) dating from 1735. Joseph Walker
this land transaction is close to Boonesville and is the location of
Gentry church. In 1785, James Gentry, from Louisa County, purchased
400 acres of land in northern Albemarle County near the county line
with Orange County. The land was purchased from Thomson and Sarah Walton
for 40 pounds of current Virginia money. In 1810, James Gentry purchased
400 acres of land from John Huckstep and his wife, Aggy, just across
the Albemarle County line into Orange County. The 400 acres was located
on the Lyne (Lynch) River and is now located in Greene County (see map,
Hening states that the 111th Act of the Grand Assembly of 1661-62 declared that, 'Whereas, Many schismatical persons, out of their averseness to the orthodox established religion, or out of the new-fangled conceits of their own heretical inventions, refuse to have their children baptized; Be it therefore enacted, by the authority aforesaid, that all persons that in contempt of the divine sacrament of baptism, shall refuse when they may carry their child to a lawful minister in that county, to have them baptized, shall be amersed two thousand pounds of tobacco; half to the informer, half to the public.' [Statutes at large, ii, pp. 165-166]
This was a blow dealt at the Quakers, as there seem to have been no Baptists in the colony at that time. Several Acts of the Assembly in 1659, 1662 and 1693 made it a crime for parents to refuse the baptism of their children. Jefferson writes: 'If no execution took place here, as in New England, it was not owing to the moderation of the Church or the spirit of the Legislature, as may be inferred from the law itself, but to historical circumstances which have not been handed down to us.'
When William and Mary came to the throne, in 1689, their accession was signalized by that enactment of Parliament called the ACT OF TOLERATION. Even this, as Dr. Woolsey remarks, 'removed only the harshest restrictions upon Protestant religious worship, and was arbitrary, unequal and unsystematic in its provisions.' Still, it was the entering wedge to religious freedom, and while the Baptists of England gladly availed themselves of it and organized under it in London as a great Association for new work, a hundred and seventeen Churches being represented, the authorities of Virginia thought it inoperative in their colony. It was not until a score of years after the passage of this Act that the colonial Legislature gave to the colonists the meager liberties which it granted to the British subject. When, however, news of this Act reached Virginia, the few individual Baptists then scattered abroad there resolved on their full liberty as British subjects under its provisions. They entreated the London Meeting to send them ministers, an entreaty which was followed by a correspondence running through many years. In 1714 Robert Nordin and Thomas White were sent as ordained ministers to the colony, but White died upon the voyage. Up to this time there seems to have been no organized body of Baptists in Virginia, although there are traces of individuals in North Carolina as early as 1696, who had fled from Virginia to escape her intolerance. Semple finds the first Baptist Church of Virginia organized in association with the labors of Nordin at Burleigh, Isle of Wight County, in 1714, on the south side of the river and opposite Jamestown. Howell thinks that before the coming of Nordin there had been a gathering of citizens there, joined by others from Surry County for consultation, and that they had petitioned the London Baptists to send them help. Be this as it may, Nordin was soon followed by two other ministers, Messrs. Jones and Mintz, and under the labors of these men of God the first Church was formed in that year, and soon after one at Brandon, in the County of Surry. The first is now known as Mill Swamp; it is thought that the Otterdams Church is the second. These were General Baptists, but in a few years they embraced Calvinistic sentiments, and Nordin labored in that region till he died, in 1725. While this movement was in progress in the southern part of Virginia, the influence of the Welsh Baptists, in Pennsylvania and Delaware, began to be felt in Berkeley, London and Rockingham Counties, which were visited by their ministers. Semple thinks that these laborers first readied the colony through Edward Hays and Thomas Yates, members of the Saters Baptist Church, in Maryland, and that Revs. Loveall, Heaton and Gerard soon followed them. Churches were then gathered at Opecon, Mill Creek, Ketocton and other points in rapid succession, which became members of the Philadelphia Association, from which they received the counsel and aid of David Thomas, John Gano and James Miller, which accounts in part for the rapid spread of Baptist principles in North Virginia. They were soon strengthened, also, by the labors of two men of great power, formerly of other denominations, who became Baptists. Shubael Steams, a native of Boston, Mass., was converted under the preaching of George Whitefield, and united himself with the revival party of the Congregationalists, called New Lights, in 1745. He continued with them for six years, when lie became convinced, from an examination of the Scriptures, that infant baptism was a human institution and that it was his duty to confess Christ on his faith.
However, the Albemarle
Wills microfiche (#30212) of the handwritten will clearly reads "Mary
Norton": especially when you compare the handwritten "M"
in "Mary" to the "N" in "Norton."
"Although from this time orders proliferated for roads within present
Louisa County, the
next order falling within our area of interest occurs in the fall on
10 October 1743 O.S. This
order called for a road from the road in Orange that extends to the
dividing line between this
County and Orange on Linches river to the upper north fork of Buck Mountain
creek along the
track that leads to Robert Thomson.? Greene County was separated in
1838 from Orange
The Deeds of Amherst County, Virginia 1761-1807 and Albemarle County, Virginia 1748-1763 by The Rev. Bailey Fulton David, Page 208 13 Aug 1762 DAVID THOMPSON & wife CATY to DAVID MILLS for [pound symbol] 55: 524 acres-250 acres of it pat. 16 Aug 1756; 274 acres pat 10 Aug 1759, Lynch River branches. Wit: NICHL. MERIWETHER, JNO. LEIS JR. (LEWIS) [V Note: Caty is Elizabeth Caty Ann Lewis.]
Baptist church in Albemarle near Nortonsville. 1773 Chestnut Grove Baptist church. (formerly Buck Mt. church) George Gentry a member in 1799.
These are links to facebook Nordan, Norton, Norden, Nordin
Bryan Nordan Facebook ( http://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=1289310135)
Robert Nordan Facebook ( http://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=585016552)
Rick Nordan Facebook ( http://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=660623135 )
Cary Nordan facebook ( http://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=568609195)
James Nordan Facebook ( http://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=1043378806)
Rebecca Nordan Facbook ( http://www.facebook.com/rebecca.nordan?bcode=6zYVd)