During 1635, there dwelt some Kalols in the region of Kot, who later converted to Islam and held significant designations in the then government. Bua, the daughter of Mustaffa Kalol Khan, who served the Nawab of Jhajjar as a satrap was renowned for her flawless beauty and courageousness. Sitting her white horse, the sixteen-year-old Bua galloped towards the dense jungles of the area, in lightning speed. She was armed with a bow and dressed like a soldier. This beautiful young girl, however, stooped in her tracks abruptly, for she had spotted a tiger lurking amidst the forest shrubs. She immediately took her bow and shot an arrow in its direction, aiming at the wild beast. The arrow was unable to defeat the fierce tiger that lifted its forelegs into the air and pounced on the rider of the horse. Though Bua was extremely scared, she made a desperate attempt to get rid of the tiger by trying to pull out the tongue of the tiger, using all her might.
Shocked, the tiger started chewing her wrist, wounding her wrists which then began to bleed profusely. Bua wailed with intolerable pain after she was bitten was refused to give up and continued her bold defence against the beast. Hearing her loud screams, a young woodcutter named Hasan rushed to the spot and put up a brave fight with the deadly tiger. He continued his combat, till the tiger was killed by a fatal blow by his chopper. Bua was rooted to the place, and could hardly believe her good luck as she had never expected that she would be rescued so miraculously in such a manner. Thereafter, the young man approached Bua, who was severely injured, and helped her to a nearby pond. Her attire was torn apart, on account of her clashes with the tiger and she had fainted. When she regained consciousness she was surprised to notice that the young man, Hasan taking care of her wounds.
Hasan then immediately ushered Bua to her residence. Her parents were shocked when they caught of their daughter in blood drenched clothes. The 'Vaidya' or medical practitioner was summoned who commenced her treatment without delay. Hasan however was not permitted to leave Bua's house since it was already late night and he received shelter in their guest room. He fell asleep immediately. Suddenly, he was awakened by the sound of footsteps and when he opened his eyes he saw Bua, standing near him. She told him that Hasan had breathed a new life into her, by rescuing her selflessly, from the clutches of the tiger and offered a marriage proposal to the handsome young man. The next morning when it was time for departure, Bua's parents asked Hasan what would his remuneration for defending their daughter. After hesitating for a while, Hasan told them firmly that he wished to marry Bua. Bua's parents agreed to the proposal.
From that time onwards, Bua and Hasan spent their leisure meeting each other near the pond of the same jungle where the fiery battle had occurred between them and the tiger. Though Bua's father Mustaffa Khan had promised to give his daughter's hand in marriage to Hasan, Hasan's poverty made him reluctant to transform the vow to reality. So, he conspired against the poor woodcutter and asked him to be present at the battlefield and join the army of the Nawab of Jhajjar. Unfortunately, at this very battle, Hasan died. When Bua learnt of the incident, she reached the spot and buried Hasan on the embankments of the same pond where they used to meet frequently. Bua was heartbroken. She built a tomb to commemorate her lover, close to the place of his burial. It is said that on moonlit nights, Bua mourned the loss of her lover by weeping continuously. After two years, Bua too, died and was buried near the tomb of Hasan.