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'I do not know anything. Go away!' said Kim, scentingevil. Hereupon the man caught him by the ear, dragged him to a room ina far-off wing where a dozen drummer-boys were sitting on forms,and told him to be still if he could do nothing else. This hemanaged very successfully. The man explained something or other withwhite lines or a black board for at least half an hour, and Kimcontinued his interrupted nap. He much disapproved of the present aspectof affairs, for this was the very school and discipline he hadspent two-thirds of his young life in avoiding. Suddenly a beautifulidea occurred to him, and he wondered that he had not thought ofit before.

'That is the need of everyone,' said Mahbub ruefully. 'I willgive thee eight annas, for much money is not picked out ofhorses' hooves, and it must suffice for many days. As to all the rest, Iam well pleased, and no further talk is needed. Make haste tolearn, and in three years, or it may be less, thou wilt be an aid -even to me.'

They were a most mad ten days, but Kim enjoyed himself toomuch to reflect on their craziness. In the morning they played theJewel Game - sometimes with veritable stones, sometimes with pilesof swords and daggers, sometimes with photo-graphs of natives.Through the afternoons he and the Hindu boy would mount guard in theshop, sitting dumb behind a carpet-bale or a screen and watchingMr Lurgan's many and very curious visitors. There were smallRajahs, escorts coughing in the veranda, who came to buy curiosities -such as phonographs and mechanical toys. There were ladies in searchof necklaces, and men, it seemed to Kim - but his mind may havebeen vitiated by early training - in search of the ladies; nativesfrom independent and feudatory Courts whose ostensible business wasthe repair of broken necklaces - rivers of light poured out uponthe table - but whose true end seemed to be to raise money forangry Maharanees or young Rajahs. There were Babus to whom LurganSahib talked with austerity and authority, but at the end of each interview he gave them money in coined silver and currencynotes. There were occasional gatherings of long-coated theatricalnatives who discussed metaphysics in English and Bengali, to MrLurgan's great edification. He was always interested in religions. Atthe end of the day, Kim and the Hindu boy - whose name varied at Lurgan's pleasure - were expected to give a detailed account ofall that they had seen and heard - their view of each man'scharacter, as shown in his face, talk, and manner, and their notions ofhis real errand. After dinner, Lurgan Sahib's fancy turned more towhat might be called dressing-up, in which game he took a mostinforming interest. He could paint faces to a marvel; with a brush-dabhere and a line there changing them past recognition. The shop wasfull of all manner of dresses and turbans, and Kim was apparelled variously as a young Mohammedan of good family, an oilman, andonce - which was a joyous evening - as the son of an Oudh landholderin the fullest of full dress. Lurgan Sahib had a hawk's eye todetect the least flaw in the make-up; and lying on a worn teak-woodcouch, would explain by the half-hour together how such and such acaste talked, or walked, or coughed, or spat, or sneezed, and,since 'hows' matter little in this world, the 'why' of everything.The Hindu child played this game clumsily. That little mind, keen asan icicle where tally of jewels was concerned, could not temperitself to enter another's soul; but a demon in Kim woke up and sangwith joy as he put on the changing dresses, and changed speechand gesture therewith.

And if additional spur were needed, the Babu supplied it.After a huge meal at Kalka, he spoke uninterruptedly. Was Kim goingto school? Then he, an M A of Calcutta University, would explainthe advantages of education. There were marks to be gained bydue attention to Latin and Wordsworth's Excursion (all this wasGreek to Kim). French, too was vital, and the best was to be picked upin Chandernagore a few miles from Calcutta. Also a man might gofar, as he himself had done, by strict attention to plays called Learand Julius Caesar, both much in demand by examiners. Lear was notso full of historical allusions as Julius Caesar; the book costfour annas, but could be bought second-hand in Bow Bazar for two.Still more important than Wordsworth, or the eminent authors, Burkeand Hare, was the art and science of mensuration. A boy who hadpassed his examination in these branches - for which, by the way,there were no cram-books - could, by merely marching over a countrywith a compass and a level and a straight eye, carry away a picture ofthat country which might be sold for large sums in coined silver. Butas it was occasionally inexpedient to carry about measuring-chainsa boy would do well to know the precise length of his ownfoot-pace, so that when he was deprived of what Hurree Chunder called adventitious aids' he might still tread his distances. To keepcount of thousands of paces, Hurree Chunder's experience had shownhim nothing more valuable than a rosary of eighty-one or a hundredand eight beads, for 'it was divisible and sub-divisible intomany multiples and sub-multiples'. Through the volleying driftsof English, Kim caught the general trend of the talk, and itinterested him very much. Here was a new craft that a man could tuck awayin his head and by the look of the large wide world unfoldingitself before him, it seemed that the more a man knew the better forhim.

They marched, jaw-bound against blowing sand, across the saltdesert to Jodhpur, where Mahbub and his handsome nephew Habib Ullahdid much trading; and then sorrowfully, in European clothes, whichhe was fast outgrowing, Kim went second-class to St Xavier's.Three weeks later, Colonel Creighton, pricing Tibetan ghost-daggersat Lurgan's shop, faced Mahbub Ali openly mutinous. LurganSahib operated as support in reserve. 350c69d7ab


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