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Sti3DSl2l - 2 6 & 5 203
f r om' the DabGn University Maga•
O'Reidon's trip to' Fingal.
O'Reidon was the owner and
ider,of a fishing hooker in the
,:iiskale; and ( having heard of 'l
id luck of Terry O'Sullivan in
) Doing of a cargo of scalpeens at,
rith.a quantity, to try his own
he said. But he knew too lit
!ographyond thought toomuch
,n skill in navigating his little
icing been brought up a fisher
iiinskale; and Barney -was too
enquire the way to Fingal of
much less of Terry :01Sulli
io was a rival fisherman. Bar
wever,hit upon a ' plan of his
An American brig anehored at
de, waiting the wind to proceed
voyage; Barney hailed her, and
red wbert she was going; To
I n" was the answer from the
To Fingal, thought Barney.
Jothing boys and we'll thry our
mg his little craft with scalpeens,
`le same time putting plenty' of
and a jug or two of whiskey on
In due time the brig weighed
lort-and was on her course.—
nain and bands were however
'd to behold the little hooker
tern _on the sixth morning after
drieft the channel.
iker ahoy !" -cried the
ve bound ?" !
sure an it's no matter where
in like me id be goin," said
ll'm curious. to know, , what
T you've' been following my
, the last week ?"
sink it ' s 'foilyint yiz am ?"
very -like it," said the cap-
y, did two people never thravel
road before ?",
!on't say they didn4: bat there's
difference between a ship of 700
to that matther," said Bar
the Same high - road sarves
id four and -a low-babk• car, the
se tinker 'an' a lord a' borsebsek.
iu know !that sometimes vessels
. to sail undher saycret ord
said Barney endeavoring to foil
!slim by bandiage.
was &universal laugh from-the
the. ship, at the' idea of a fishing
Mina under secret orders for by
is the whole broadside of the
was crowded with grinning
rid wondering eyes at Barney
it's ithrifte makes•fools laugh;"
. care m 7 fine fellow, that you
laughinot the: wrong side of
amh before long, for I've a no.
~cra're cursedly in the wrong
Malg a fellow as you think
Af„ enfoland your stupid head,
roetell what twins you here 1" .
so the ship proceeded on its
urrlays more, however, the prci
t the little hooker began to fail,
were obliged to Shave recourse
fens for sustenance; and Bar
got seriously uneasy at the
the vityage, and the still like
length for anything he could
contr,ary, and urged at last
m alarms and those of his'
111 8, he was enabled. as the
I light, to gain on -the ship;
he found himself alongsidci.
Id a parley with the cap-
Ain, on hearing that har:.
aishe got christened, was
s 14,,came on deck; and as
K appeared,_ Barney cried
thin; captain dear, do you ex
r 4 said thecaptain.
•cli know yourself," said Bar-
well; for me I do," said the
for you indeed, pint , honor,"
in his most insinuating
Olin will you be at the ind
Tage",- captain jewel t"
gay in about three months,"
Holy blotherlr ejaculated
l ime months.! arab. jokin'
?lain. dear, and only Want to
innicl I frighten you ti!,eskj
thin, your honor, to tell
I heerd you •( woe goite
I ivanted" . to
,go\ there too;
1 couldn't do better nor to
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folly a knowledgeable, gindeman like
yourself: and save-myself the throuble
iv fidin' it out."
" And where do you thing I am go
ing ?" said the, captain.
." Why, thin," said, Barney, ". is n ' t
it to Fingal ?" ; , •
" No, said the captain ; "Ns -to
Oh!" saidftlarney, "what'll I do
now at all, at all ?" . ,
The captain , ordered Barney on deck,
as he wished to have some conversa
tion with him on what i he, very natural
al, considered a most extraordinary
venture. Heaven help the captain !he
knew little 'of Irishmen, or he would
not have been so astonished. - Barney
made his appearance. Puzzling qnes
tion, and more puzzling answer, follow
ed in , quick succession between the
commander and Barney, who in the
midst of his dilemma, stamped about
thumped his head, spieezed his' calP•
been into all manner of shapes, and ven
ted his despair anathemetically—
"Oh ! my heavy nathred to you, , you
tamel thief iv a long sailor—its e Purty
scrape yiv led me into. I tho't it was
Fingal he said, and now I hear its Ben.
gal. Oh the devil sweep you for ,navi
gation, why . did I meddle or make I wid
you stet ! and . my curse light on you,
Terry O'Sullivan, Whpdid I ever come
mess you, you onlooky vagabonde, to
put such thoughtli in my head !—And
so its Bingal and pot Fingal, you're
goin' to, Captain t"
" Yes indeed, Paddy."
"An might I be so bowld'to ax'
captain, is Bingal much farther nor
Fingal ? I ' -
t. A trifle or so, Paddy."
Och, thin, millia murther, weiras
thru, how'll I . ever .get there at all, at
all ?" roared out poor Barney.
" By turning about, and getting back
the road you've come, as ea'at as you
"Is it haat ? Oh ! Queen iv Hea
ven ! and how will I iver get back
said the bewildered Barney.
Then you don't know your cpurse,
it appears?" . -
“.oh, fair, I knew it iligant s . long
as your honor was before me.”
4. But you don't know your course
Why, indeed, not to say rightly al
out, your honor."
• " Can't you steer ?" said the captain
- "The divil a betther hand at the til
ler in all Kinskale," said. Barney, with
his usual brag.
Well, so far so good," said the cap
tain ; and you know the points of
the compass—you_ have a compass I
suppose." ' 9
" A °compass ! by
. my sow', an it's
not let alone,a compass, but a pair o'
compasses I ave, that my brother, the
carpinthir, left me fior a keepsake-'whin
he went abroad; but indeed, as for the
points o' them, I can't say much, for
the childher spylethim intirely4 rooting
holes in the flure."
•• Ccinfound your , thick head !" said
the captain. “A4Thy, what an ignora
mus you must be, not to know what a
compass is and you at sea all youriife?
Do you 'even know the cardinal
The cardinals ! fair an it's a great
respecr I have,for them, your honor.—
Sure' ar'nt theyb,elongin' to the pope ?"
!. Confound you, - you blockhead
roared the captain in a rage—. , %would
lake the patience of the Pope and the
cardinals, and the cardinal virtues, into
the' bargain, to keep one's temper with
you.. Do you know the points of
the wind , !"
• " I do, and more."
Well, never mind more, butiet as
stick to four. - You are sure you know
the four points of the wind ?"
.1 By dad, it would be a quare 0144
it a sayfarin man .didn't know sonic
'thin' about the wind, any how."
Well, Piddy." said - the Captain,
after trying to persuade • him to come
along with the ship, "as you are de
termined to go back, in spite of all I can
say, you must atten d to ine, while I give
you as simple instructions as I can.—
You say you know the four pints Of
the wind, North, South, East and
.. Yes sir."
" How do you know them; for
must see that you arenot likely to make
a - mistake.' How do . you know• the
s , . Why. you see. sir.' the sun, God
bless it, risen in the gist, and seta in
the west, which' stands to 'raison ; and
whin you Iltand bechuxt the aist . an.
themegt. the north is fornist you." -
" And when the north isfornist you,
as you sly. is' the-east on'yourright or'
on your left , handl"
""Ott the right ' hand _your= honor." -
negordless of DenuncfatiOn from any , Quarterr-Gov.,PORTNII.
IiCITERDAVB3II3LIEUZIBMi COVISIVIr D IPA* SELZ lea asitritfo
Well, 1 see yob know ,that much,
however.- Now, said the captain.
...the moment you leave the ship. you
must steer a north east course, and you .
will Make' Some land, near home in
about a week, if the wind holds as it is
now, and it is- likely to do , so ; but
mind me, if you turn out of your course
in the smallest degree, you are a lost
4. Many thanks to your honor.",
iiAnd how are you . off for . provis- ,
ions ?" . .
Why, thin,, irnieed, in .the 'regard
of that same we 'aie in the' hnighth of
distress for exceptin the scalneens,
sorra taste passed our lips for these four
dna." , •
Oh ! you poor devil?" said , the
commander, in a' tone of sincere corn
misseratiOn, I'll order you some pro !
visions on board before you start."
Long life to your honor! and 1
iDould , like to drink the health of -so
noble a jintlemin."
understand 'you, Patrick, you
shalt have grog too.
eiMusha, the heavens shower tiles=
sins on you, I pray the Viigin Mary,
and the Twelve Apostles, Matthew.
Mark, Luke, and John, not lorgetthi
• •.. "`•Thank you, Paddy ; but keep all
TOR prayers for yourself; for you need
them all to help you home again." •
Oh ! niver. fear; when , the thing
is. to be done. do it by dad, With a
heart and alalf." •
o Now, then, Barney; the sooner
you, turn your face towards home, the
better." said the captain; since you
will go, there is no need in losing more
'time. • Are you sure you remember my
Throth, an I'll never forget them to
the day of my death. and is bound to
pray more betoken, for you and yours."
Don't mind prayin g for me till you
get home, , Barney ; but answer me,
how are you to steer when you 'shall
leave me ? •
is The nor-aist coorse, your honor ;
that's the coorse agin the wold."
" Rememberithat ! never altar that
course,till you sve land—let 'nothing
make you turn out of a nor-east
'Froth and that i'd be the dirty turn,
seein that it was yourself that ordered
it. 0; no, I'll depend, my life•an the
nor-aist - cooree, and God help any one
that comes betune me and it—l'd run
him down if he was my 'father.
" Well, goodbye Barkley."
" Good bye,'-and God bless you,
your honor and send you safe,,," . •
."fhat's a wish you want more for
yourself, Barneynever fear me, but
mind yourself well." •
"Oh, sure. I'm as good as at home
'wans't I know the way, barrio' the
wind is conthrary ; sure the nor-aist
coorse 'ill do the business complete."
And so saying Barney descended -the
ship's side and once more assumed the
helm of the hardy hooker.
The two vessels now separated on
their opposite course. What a con
trast-their relative situations afforded !
Prdudly theship bore away under her
lofty and spreading canvass, cleaving,
the billows before her, manned by an'
able crew: and under the guidance of
experienced officers—the finger of sci
ence' to - point the course of her progress,
the faithful chart 'to warn. her 'of the
hidden rock and the shoal, the long-line
and the quadrant to measure her march
and prove her position.. 'The poor lit
tle hooker cleft not the billows; each
wave lifted her on its crest like a sea
bird ;- but the inexperienced fisherman
to manage her ; -dert - tin, meabili to
guide them over the vast ocean they
had to traverse. and tge holding of the
fickle wind the only chance of their
escape from perishing in the wilderness
of waters. By thione: the feeling ex
cited is supreniely that of man's power.
By the other, of.his utter helplessness.
To the one the expanse of ocean could
scarcely 'be considered trackless. -To
the other, St Was a - waste indeed.
Yet the cheer that - burst' froth the
ship at parting- was answered as g'aily'
froth the hooker as though the odds had
not been lo fearfully against her, and
no blither heart on board the ship than
- that Of. Barney '
Happy: heariedness of my poor
countrymen they have , often need -of
all their huoyant.spirits.l. How kindly
they ~have been fortified by nature
against the assaults of aclyerot,i, i and'if
they blindlY'rushinto danger, they can
nOt,be 'denied the possession of 'gallant
,heirui 03 fight their way onto(' it if they
Bat each hum became , less audible.
degrees; the cheers/Wit:idled. into
faintness, and; fitiljy;. vieoliot ji the
eddies'of the breeze.'
The sense _of - utter lonelitieis - and de
solation had not come upon. Barney un
til now ; but he 'put his, trust • tp ihe'
goodness of Providence, and in a fer
vent inward 'outpouring of prayer, re-
signed himself to the care 'of his urea."
tor. -, ,
_ The night fell, and i - Barney ,
the helm as.fong as attire could sus
tain want - of rest, and be then left it in
charge of one of his co mpanions, with
particular directions h ow to steer, and
ordered, if any change in the wind oc
curred, th3t they should instantly awake
him. - Hi could not steep long, how
ever ; the - fever Of anxiety was upon
him, and ' the - morning ! had not long :
dawned when', he awoke. Re had not
well, rubbed his eyes,i.and looked about
him, When he thought he saw a ship in
the 'distnce approaching them. As
the haie ele7ed away, she showed dis
tinctly bearing down towards the hook
er. On board the ship;lhe hooker in
such a sea, ;caused surprise as before,
and in about 'ail hour she was so close
as to hail, and order the hooker to run
under her lee. '. I
„ The devil ii taste,” said Barney,
‘i.l'll,not,quit,Fly nor-aist coarse for
the king__of logland, nor Bonyparte into
the bargain.- • Bad cess to you, do
you think I've nothin to do but to plaze
you 1" ' '
Again he was hailed, ~and fired at,
but he persevered in his course, and got
The third day, BavneY's fears - for
the continuty of his nor-aist coorse were
excited, as a large brig hove in sight,
and the nearer she approached, the more
directly she came athwart Barney's
May the divil sweep you," said
Barney, and , will nothtn" else sarve
You than comin' farnaist me that a way."
"Brig -a=hoy !" shouting -Barney giv
ing the tiller to one of his aiessmates,
and standhig at the bow' of his boat,
Brig-a-boy there! bad luck to - you;
go 'long out o'my nor-aist coorse."
The brig instead, of obeying his man
date, hove right to, and lay ahead of
the hooker. "Oh look atthut," shout.
ed_Barney, and' he stamped op the deck
with rage—' , look at The blackguards
where-they'er stayin' just a purpose to
ruin an unfortunate man like me. My
heavy. hathred to you ;. quit this minit,
or I'll run down on fez ; and if we go
to the bottom, we'll ' hant you for ever
more—go 'long out Other, I tell you.
The curse o'Crummil an you, you, stu
pid vagabones, that won't go out iv a
man's por-aist coarse !"
From cursing, Barney went to pray
ing as he came closer—' Vat the tend
het mercy o'heavenand l leave my' way.
May the Lord reward you, and get out
o' my nor-aist coarse ! May angels
make your bed in heavin, , and - don't
ruinate me -this a-way." The brig was
immoveable, and Barney gave up lin
despair, having cursed and prayed him
self hoarse and finished with a duet
volley of prayers and curses, together,
apostrophisiag the hard case of a ntan •
being done out o' hisnor-aiet cooree.".
4 , 41-hoy there !" shouted a voice froth
the brig; You're a small eraft•to:be
so far at sea. I suppose you , have 00-.
vision on board." ,
" To be sine We have ; throth if W — e
hicin't . thii id be a bad place to go a
Whatlhave you eatable ?"
is The finest o'scalpeens."
What are scalpeens ;
Why you're - mighty ignorant t in
tirely," said Barney; why, scalpeens
is - pikled mackerel:"
Then you must give us some, for
we, have been out of e.very thing eatable
these three days ; and eyen pickled fish
is better than nothing."; ; , • ;
It chanced that the brig was a'West
„India; trader-4hat unfavorable - winds
had delayed much beyond the exp4ted
period ;of time tin her voyage. land
though her water had not failed, every
thing eatable had been consumed,land,
the erewreduced itoltelplessness.
such a state die a t; iyal of Barney 0%
Reidon and ; his s alpeens was :most
provtdential ;succour( to them,. and
. a :
lucky chance for Barney, for he .got m
exchange - for his Ipiokled fish a hand=
some ietuni of rum :,land sugar, Much
mote than.equivalent i to thejr value.—'
Barney lamented much, however, hat
tbe brig was-not be* for Ireland, \ Mai
he-might . practice his own 'peculiar sys
tem bf niviaation ;' - buf is' staying with'
the brig could do no geed. he got' him
aelf:put; fit his nor aist coor# otlice
more, end ploughed towards *de l , • •
The disposal .of his eargO was, Great
good kick to , Barney , in more ;ways
than. one. In the first place, he found
the piofitable market could
- havb hod; ofittitieondlY, : it - enabled' 40
covdr hie :wino , frim Atm ,iliffictiJir
which still was before hiin, of mit gei
titii to Fingal all his dangers, and
consequently, Open to discovery
and disgrace. All these beneficial re
salts were - notithroWn away upon one
of Barney's readiness., t 0,% avail himself
ofevery point his favor ; and accord
icily, when they left the brig, Barney
'aid to his' companions, 44 why thin
boys, 4 con my iconscience but I'm as
prpud as, a horse, with a wooden leg
this minit, .. that ; we met them poor tin-,
fort'unate craythers this blessed day,
and was enabled' to extind our Charity
to' them., Surd an'ti's lost they'd be
only for.our access them, and
_the blessin' o'God enakled
to do an act of mercy, that .is . feedin'
the hungary ; sure , every goad
work we do here is before ns hea-:
ven—and that's a comfort, any ow.—•
To be , sure, new• that the ecalpeens is
sowld, there's - no use goin' to. Fingal;
and we may as, well jist go home.—
To the divil new wid Terry
'van, What does he - know what'e an il
? What' knowledge heal he of
illigance go bail he never , was
half as far a navigation as we—he wint
the short cut I 'go bail, and never darki
for to vinture round is tdid.
Nothin Tarticular °Courted for the
two. succeeding • days, during which
time Barney most religious pursued
his nor-aist coorse;
,:out the 'lid day
produced a new and important vent.
A sail. was discovered on the ho izon,
and in the direction we was steering, and
a couple of hours made him tolerably
certain that the vessel in sight was an
American_; for though it is needlets to
say he was-not very conversant' . in such
matters, yei.-from, the frequencY of his
seeing American vessels trading; to Ire
land hid eye had Ase Come sufficiently
accustomed to - their lofty and tapering
spars, and peculiar smartness of tig, - to
satisfy him that the= ship befo're him
was of Transatlantic "build;: nor was
be-wrong in his conjecture. •
,Barney now, determined on a mance
uvre, classing' him amongst the first
tacticians'at securing a icod• retreat,—
He calculated, the American was bound
for Ireland, asishe lay almost at; direct
ly in the way Of his noraist coerse,• as
the West Incha brig, he bore up to and
and spoke to her.
He was answered by a shreWd Yan
kee 'captain. 1 •
" Faix an it's glad I am to gee your
honor again," said Barney. ;
The Yankee had never been' to Ire
land, arid ioldlßarney so but that a pi-
lot was wanted for Cove. - /..
You limn , Cove!" said the Amer
e• Is it the Cove of Cork why V'
" Yes." • •
" I was bred an' born there, and
pilots as many, ships into Cove as any
other two min, out of it.
Barney thus sheltered his falsehood
under the idioM of ,his language.
" But, whatbrought.you so far Out to
sear asked the captain.
" We Wor out lookin' for ships
that wanted pihits, and there kem an
of the terribleatj gale o' wind aff the
land, an blew; :us to say- inkirely, an
that's the , way iv it your honor."
" Icalculate we got a share of ,tthe
same gale ; its was front' the nor-east'."
" Oh, dirCeily !" said :Barney ;
taith yrou're right enough, 'twas the
north aist coarse we , wo. sure , enough;
but no mattbei. now 'tha twe've met wid
you--sure we'll have a job home any
Welt get aboard then," said the
- I will in a !Dinh, your honor; when
I jist apake a void to my Couttids
L. 4* Why sure Vas not ; goin' to turn
pilot-you- are 1" said Jemmy in the
Simplicity of his heart.
• Whist. you - omadham 1. said Bar-,
nsy, or cut the tongne out you.
: Now mind Me,.Pettier; you don't
understan,•naVigashitrand :;the various*
branches o'.lthowledge, and , so all,yeu
have to do is t r o follow_ the. ship . when :I
get into her.and; and I'll show you, the
way Koine; ' '
• Barney , then got aboard the American
vessel, and begged of the captsin t that
if"; he' had gone .through " , a' POWei o'
hardships inure," that hi would
'Permitted - to go helot'''. , tin& turd in to'
Mick eldeepi 9 for in troth ;Its ' myself
and sleep that. is ;strangere-foi,• some
time," said Barney; l "an" if. your
'll' be plitied, I'll be 'thankful
you Won't let them disturb'mti until I'm
Wanted 7 .for , nnte, till yon;see Abe land,.
there's, no use - forme
Barney's 1 4;444- wee - V*o» ' O4 it
wondered nit that after So'
much: fatigue paf.niind - "ank body, he.
'rofounidly for four end . twenty:
" 7 : ' ': 1 ! , ..--.:
:',...•• 3 ' .•-..'-':':• '' ''l • '::,.:".: ''.'-'7.:
ED/ awe, sooDantsaa cmh
hours. He then was called. for Itt.ud
wasinisight; and when he came„on
deck the captain rallied rhillNupon' the
potency of his' Somniferous itualitiec
and &lodated he had never, tnet any
one whocould bleep 44 four add twen
ty, hottis on.eistretch befere."
"Oh Sir,"-said Barney robbing his
eyes,•which - Were' still a little ,hazy
44 whenever I&o to sleep /ptty ,attire-
Lion. to it." ' • S'
The land was soon , neared, and Bar
ney put in-charge ofthe ship, when he
ascertained the first land Mark he was
acquainted with ;_tbut.as
_soon as, the
Head of Kinsale hove insight,
gave a “who," and Cut a, caper that
astonished the Yankees, and was quite -
inexplicable to them, though We natter
ourselves it is not to those who do Bar
ney the favor ofreading his adventures;
Oh ! there you are, darlint ould
head.! 'an' where's the head -like you
throth it's little -I thought I'd ever' , set
eyes an your good-looking faytures
'agin. • •
In such half-rnnttereil .exclamations .
did Barney , apostrophise each knonn
point of his native shore, and. when
opposite the harbor of Kinsale;
spoke to the -hooker ,:- that wit; ' 'some
what'astern, and ordered Jernmy and
Pewit) put in there, and , tell Molly'
imthediately that he was come back,
and would-tie with her 'as Coon as he
etiold, slier piloting, the ihip k into Cove.,
- 'rho 'hooker -put into Kihsale, and
Barney sailed the ship into Cove.. it
was the first ship he ever had acted the
pilot for, andlis old luck attended him;
no accident betel his charge, and, What
was still more'extraordinary-,. he made
the American believe he was absolutely,
the,most skilful pilot en, the station.
Barney pocketed' the,pilet's fee, swore
the Yankee' was -a gentleman, for which
'the republican- did - not thank him,
wished him, good bye, and then push
ed his way home with , what 'Barney
swore„was the , easiest made money he
eier hat Lin his life. So. Barney .got
himself paidlor piloting the ship that
showed him• the way home.
[Front the Louisville. Joernal.l
The Voice is Rushed.
BT Nuts. NICUOLL
The foice is hushed, whose seraph tonia -
Were wont to thrill the twilight sir;
My soul no sweeter sweet nrusk owns • "
Than that.which hailt4 me nightly there.
That-voice is bean! in Sabbsth songs,
That float thro' bright angelic spheres— .
To her a holier task belongs—
'Tis mine to dry the starting tears!
The lips, are pale that once gave birth '
To words of sweetest, ienderest hive;
None brighter glowed upon the earth- -
None brighter gleam in neaven above:
Row sweetly formed to utterio%er,
How like the deep, red rose in line,
That bloomed hergarden
Alas, tlMt it lies faded too !
The orba;are dimmed—the stirs which shed
} The sofmribearse on those blue eyes;
' From their, familar /manta have Bed ,
-To light a world beyond the , skies.
Yet still, methinks when midnight holds
Its deep communion with the earth,
Those eyes fook'down through fleecy . folds
Of white and blue, upon 'outhearth !-,
A LIVELY VLACE.- - -They have a lit
tle place out West, sayvhe Picayune,
which appears. .have been entirely
overlooked by Dickens and other Eng
lish travellers of nd which" is
", all sorts" of a stirring plac none .
day they receatly had two street fights,
hang a roaa,.rode three out of town on
arail; got up a quarter' race, a: turkey'
.shooting, a gager ptilling,,a raatch.dog
fight, had preaching by' a - clergyman,
who ,afterwards run., a foot race .for
drinks'i• all round t" as if this4fis eot
,enought,the-J»dge Of the `Court, after
losing alear's salary at single handed
poker and' whipping a.tnan who said he
didit'Ctinderatatid the game; went out
and helped to - lynch • a man for hog
How 'I4:!' , :gUEST A SON.—Let him
have his own way:--allow'hiin fiee use
of money--suffer.bim to do 'What 40
idolises; and rove where / he please's,
especially "on 'the • Sabbath day-f-live
hint free ,acefes te all sorts, of coinpan
iOnal _hire to - nig 'account 'for„ his
evenings, or for his Crin diet geneially
furniiih him with no stated ernioloYinerit , ;
'brain any one of these ways, and'you`
'will experience a nioet tnart , :cloms de
if ' - von' : itive not "to 'mourn
overt debased and ,tyined - Child: Theo
sands hayerealiitid the sail result.-,:ond
have crone mourning to their graves'.