Mount Pisgah was a refugee way station from 1846 to 1852 along the Mormon Trail between Garden Grove and Council Bluffs. Today it is marked by a tall monument on a nine-acre state presertve which contains exhibits, historical markers, and a reconstructed log cabin. However, little remains from the 19th century except a cemetery memorializing the 300 to 800 emigrants who died while passing through or residing in the community.
Fanny was one of a dozen Adair/Mangum to die here with her mother-in-law Rebecca Brown Adair and several nieces and nephews.
|Offspring of Thomas Jefferson Adair and Frances Rogers (1818-1847)|
|Mary Ann Adair (1836-1861)||13 June 1837 Pickens County, Alabama||27 April 1861 Washington, Washington County, Utah|| Valentine Carson (1831-1898)|
|Adair (1839-)|| |
|James Wesley Adair (1841-1865)||1 January 1841 Itawamba County, Mississippi||11 January 1865|| Elizabeth Thornton (1841-)|
|Samuel Adair (1843-1844)||23 August 1843 Chickasaw County, Mississippi||3 October 1844|| |
|Emma Smith Adair (1845-1876)||11 January 1845 Chickasaw County, Mississippi||24 March 1876 Kane County, Utah|| Hans Peter Mortensen (1844-1890)|