In 1380 the pious hermit Ulrich died in Musau. In an allegedly Latin document in Füssen it says: "In the Hoheneck shelter district of Musau, Brother Ulrich, who came as a pilgrim, settled down, lived in quiet solitude and devoted himself to the works of Christian charity. He was a benefactor and messenger of peace to the area, he was (as it says in the chronicle of Father Plazidus Keller) a penitent knight." From his life and his quiet surroundings there are only very few remains: a stick made of blackthorn with an iron tip and a wooden water bottle. Earlier there were also his hat as well as the bedstead in which he died....
Once, when this pious hermit was lying on his deathbed, it was deep winter, he felt like eating strawberries. When those present refused this unseemly desire, he rebuked them for their petty faith and sent them to the nearest hill. Indeed, there, in the midst of the ice and snow, they found fresh strawberries. Even today that elevation is called "Beerbichl" because of this wish.
Death approached and Brother Ulrich communicated his last wish: Let his body be placed on a cart, hitched to it by two untrained young bulls, and buried where they dragged him. When he died, they put the body on a cart and first harnessed two tame oxen to it, which had pulled it many times before. Only when these could not bring the vehicle from the place, one harnessed young bulls. To everyone's amazement, they pulled the wagon through the Lech and up the hill where today's Pinswang church stands. There they remained rooted to the spot and could not be moved. They took the dead man from the wagon and began to dig a grave. Then they came to a large stone, under which there was a pit as long as a man. Blessed Ulrich was buried in it.
The guard of the Kniepaßschanze always saw two little lights burning at this grave during the night. This is said to have been the reason for building the deceased his own tomb, where he is still said to rest today. It is also said that two candle lights were often seen burning in this burial chamber. The people eagerly visited his tomb. In the course of time, several miracles and the strangest things happened there. A chapel was built and soon enlarged because of the great crowds. Today, the sacred beauty of the Baroque parish church of Pinswang pleasantly dominates the scenic landscape.