Mika Pauli Häkkinen, nicknamed "The Flying Finn", is a Finnish former racing driver. He was the 1998 and 1999 Formula One World Champion, driving for McLaren and has been ranked among the greatest Formula One drivers in various motorsport polls. Häkkinen works in driver management and is a brand ambassador for various companies. Häkkinen began his career in karting at the age of five and achieved success by winning regional and national kart championships, he progressed to car racing when he entered the Formula Ford and Formula Three series in Italy and the United Kingdom. After success in the series, Häkkinen entered Formula One in 1991 with the Team Lotus where he remained until 1992; the following year, he moved to McLaren as test driver before he was promoted to the race team following the departure of Michael Andretti. After four years which yielded minor success for Häkkinen, he scored his first Formula One victory in 1997, he went on to win eight races of the 1998 season, securing the World Drivers' Championship at the season ending Japanese Grand Prix.
Häkkinen repeated his World Championship success in 1999. He finished as runner-up in the Drivers' Championship in 2000, behind Michael Schumacher and secured two more victories in 2001 before announcing a sabbatical from the sport, which became full-time retirement in mid-2002. For 2005, he moved to the Deutsche Tourenwagen Masters series, where he secured his first victory that year. Häkkinen's form faded during 2006 although he secured two more victories in 2007. Häkkinen retired from top level active motorsport at the end of 2007 and has competed in sports car racing with Mercedes-Benz, he subsequently moved into driver management along with becoming a brand ambassador for Johnnie Walker and Mercedes-Benz AMG. Häkkinen was born in Helsingin maalaiskunta, Finland on 28 September 1968 to Harri, a shortwave radio operator and a part-time taxi driver, Aila Häkkinen, who worked as a secretary. Häkkinen grew up with one sister, who ran a fan site for her brother until its closure in 1998; as a child, Häkkinen lived in the same street as Mika Salo with the two becoming friends.
As a child, Häkkinen played ice football. When Häkkinen was five years old, his parents rented a go-kart for him to take to a track near their home. On his first lap, Häkkinen was involved in an accident but he escaped unhurt. Despite this crash, Häkkinen wished to continue racing and after persistently annoying his parents, the young Finn got his wish fulfilled, his father bought Häkkinen his first go-kart, one that Henri Toivonen had competed with. He won his first karting race in 1975 at the Keimola Motor Stadium where he raced in the regional karting championships in 1978 and 1979, winning the Keimola Club Championship in both years. Häkkinen found further success in 1980 when he won the Swedish Lapland Cup and finished fourth in the 85cc class of the Lapland Karting Championship. Around this time, Häkkinen drove a Volkswagen Beetle on the frozen lakes of Finland with friend Mika Sohlberg. In 1981, Häkkinen driving for the Blue Rose karting team won his first major karting title, the 85cc class of the Finnish Karting Championship.
The following year, he finished the runner-up in the 85cc class of the Formula Mini series and won the Ronnie Peterson Memorial event and the Salpauselka Cup in Lahti. Häkkinen moved to the Formula Nordic 100cc class for 1983, where he became the champion on his first attempt and participated in the A Junior Team Races for Finland alongside Taru Rinne, Jaane Nyman and Marko Mankonen, with the line-up taking the championship. For 1984, Häkkinen won the 100cc Formula Nordic title and participated in the World Kart Championship race held in Liedolsheim. Häkkinen took his second consecutive 100cc Formula Nordic Championship in 1985 ahead of Jukka Savolainen, he took part in the Nordic Championship A-Class in that same year, finishing runner-up to Tom Kristensen. Häkkinen went to Parma to participate in the World Kart Championship where he retired before the event's final heat due to a mechanical problem. In 1986, he reached his third consecutive Formula Nordic 100cc title and took part in karting events across Europe.
To further fund his career, Häkkinen got a job with a friend repairing bicycles. In 1987, Häkkinen made the transition from karting to car racing when he purchased a 1986 Reynard Formula Ford 1600 from fellow countryman JJ Lehto. In that year, he entered the Finnish and Nordic Formula Ford Championships, winning each title on his first attempt and won nine races combined. Häkkinen entered two races of the EDFA 1600 Championship and raced in the Formula Ford Festival held at Brands Hatch, where he finished in seventh position. In 1988, Häkkinen entered the EFDA Formula GM Lotus Euroseries with the Dragon team, where he secured four victories and finished the runner-up in the championship, behind Allan McNish, he entered the Opel-Lotus EDFA Euroseries, taking four victories and became Champion with 126 points, ahead of nearest rival Henrik Larsen. Going into 1989, Häkkinen moved from the Euroseries into the British Formula 3 Championship driving a Reynard 893 chassis for Dragon, he scoring 18 points.
He was invited to participate in the Cellnet Formula Three SuperPrix for West Surrey Racing as a guest driver where he secured pole position and the victory. He raced in the tenth round of the French Formula 3 championship at Le Mans-Bugatti on September 24 and finished third behind Éric Hélary and Laurent Daumet. In 1990, Häkkinen applied to become a member of the "Marlboro Wor
The Castlederg and Victoria Bridge Tramway was a 3 ft narrow gauge railway operating in County Tyrone, Northern Ireland. It opened in 1883 and closed in 1933; this 7.25-mile long line was situated within County Tyrone, linking the market town of Castlederg through Spamount and Fyfin to Victoria Bridge. The line followed the course of the road for its entire length, there were passing loops at Spamount and Crew; the Great Northern Railway reached Victoria Bridge in 1852. Plans for a narrow gauge rail link to Castlederg were agreed at a public meeting held in the town in August 1881; the line was constructed shortly prior to the enactment of the Tramways Act 1883, opened in April 1883, so the promoters lost out on any financial assistance from the government. Because of a sharp gradient on the approach to Victoria Bridge, all trains had to be equipped with a Westinghouse continuous braking system - the first trains in Ireland to be so equipped; the line's first two steam locomotives were fitted with enclosed bodywork as tram engines.
Throughout its operation, the line was served by three return workings every day, with an additional service on Fridays and Castlederg Fair days. It started with two Kitson tramway type 0-4-0T locomotives, but these were both gone by 1912. A third improved Kitson tram locomotive was acquired in 1891, this was withdrawn in 1928. A 24-seat railcar was built with a Fordson paraffin engine in 1925 at Castlederg. Although basic in design, it was capable of being driven from either end and the driver sold the tickets. From 1925 the Tramway became loss making, reaching virtual insolvency by 1932. A strike disrupted Northern Ireland's rail network between 31 January and 7 April 1933; this was taken as an opportunity to discontinue services. The last steam engine departed from Castlederg on 27 July 1934 hauling redundant rolling stock to Victoria Bridge for auction; the need for transhipment of all freight at the break of gauge between the 3 ft Tramway and the 5 ft 3 in gauge Great Northern Railway at Victoria Bridge was time-consuming and expensive.
By the 1930s the railway's Victorian-era infrastructure was in need of substantial investment. The line became one of Northern Ireland's earliest casualties of road competition. At the end in 1933, there was a Hudswell Clarke 2-6-0T locomotive, a Hudswell Clarke 0-4-4T locomotive and a Beyer-Peacock Isle of Man type 2-4-0T locomotive which had come from the Ballymena and Larne Railway. Cavan and Leitrim Railway County Donegal Railways Joint Committee List of narrow gauge railways in Ireland Patterson, Edward M.. The Castlederg and Victoria Bridge Tramway. ISBN 1-898392-29-3
The 1968 World 600, the ninth running of the event, was a NASCAR Grand National Series event that took place on May 26, 1968, at Charlotte Motor Speedway in Concord, North Carolina. Charlotte Motor Speedway, a 1.5-mile quad-oval track located in Concord, North Carolina, was the location for the race. The track's turns were banked at twenty-four degrees, while the front stretch, the location of the finish line, was five degrees; the back stretch, opposite of the front had a five degree banking. During the 1968 season, Charlotte Motor Speedway hosted the NASCAR Grand National Series twice, with the other race being the National 500. Designed and built by Bruton Smith and partner and driver Curtis Turner in 1959, the first World 600 NASCAR race was held at the 1.5 mi speedway on June 19, 1960. On December 8, 1961, the speedway filed bankruptcy notice. Judge J. B. Craven of US District Court for Western North Carolina reorganized it under Chapter 10 of the Bankruptcy Act. At that point, a committee of major stockholders in the speedway was assembled, headed by A.
C. Goines and furniture store owner Richard Howard. Goines and Robinson worked to secure loans and other monies to keep the speedway afloat. By April 1963 some $750,000 was paid to twenty secured creditors and the track emerged from bankruptcy. By 1964 Howard become the track's general manager, on June 1, 1967, the speedway's mortgage was paid in full. Smith departed from the speedway in 1962 to pursue other business interests in banking and auto dealerships from his new home of Rockford, IL, he began buying out shares of stock in the speedway. By 1974 Smith was more involved in the speedway, to where Richard Howard by 1975 stated, "I haven't been running the speedway. It's being run from Illinois." In 1975 Smith had become the majority stockholder. Smith hired H. A. "Humpy" Wheeler as general manager in October 1975, on January 29, 1976, Richard Howard resigned as president and GM of the speedway. This race was shortened to 255 laps due to rain after being able to race for three hours and four minutes in front of 60,000 people.
Rain had started to appear much earlier in the race but flagman Johnny Bruner would not wave the caution flag until the conditions got dangerous. Throughout the day, 0.32 inches of rain were reported around Charlotte Motor Speedway. Buddy Baker would defeat Donnie Allison under final caution flag. Cale Yarborough would become the last-place finisher due to a crash on lap 45. All the competitors was born in the United States of America. Bobby Allison suffered an engine problem on the 229th lap of the race. Donnie Allison won the pole position at 159.223 miles per hour or 256.245 kilometres per hour during qualifying runs while actual race speeds would reach 104.207 miles per hour or 167.705 kilometres per hour. Both of Nord Krauskopf's teams would finish in the "top ten" during this race; the top ten finishers included Buddy Baker, Donny Allison, LeeRoy Yarbrough, David Pearson, Bobby Isaac, Charlie Glotzbach, Tiny Lund, James Hylton, Curtis Turner, Sam McQuagg. Darel Dieringer would be a part of the race's second crash on lap 212.
Earl Balmer, Paul Lewis, Phil Wendt would retire from NASCAR after this racing event. Prior to this race, Balmer was known as the winner of the 1966 Daytona 500 qualifying race. Notable crew chiefs for this race included Junior Johnson, Harry Hyde, Dale Inman, Banjo Matthews and Bud Moore. Section reference: Start of race: Cale Yarborough started the race with the pole position Lap 45: Cale Yarborough had a terminal crash, forcing him to retire from the race Lap 48: Jerry Grant took over the lead from Cale Yarborough Lap 49: Donnie Allison took over the lead from Jerry Grant Lap 56: A troublesome valve forced G. C. Spencer off the track Lap 59: Earl Balmer couldn't handle his vehicle, causing him to exit the race Lap 70: LeeRoy Yarborough took over the lead from Donnie Allison Lap 91: Paul Goldsmith managed to blow his vehicle's engine while he was racing Lap 101: Buddy Baker took over the lead from LeeRoy Yarborough Lap 143: LeeRoy Yarborough took over the lead from Buddy Baker Lap 153: An oil leak in Bob Cooper's car forced him to stop racing for the day, Donnie Allison took over the lead from LeeRoy Yarbrough Lap 154: Richard Petty took over the lead from Donnie Allison Lap 155: Bud Moore took over the lead from Richard Petty Lap 161: Buddy Baker took over the lead from Bud Moore Lap 163: Bud Moore took over the lead from Buddy Baker Lap 181: Buddy Baker took over the lead from Bud Moore Lap 182: Transmission problems forced Bud Moore to abandon the race Lap 186: A fault ignition ended Richard Petty's hopes of the winning the race Lap 190: Transmission issues managed to knock out Sonny Hutchins from the race Lap 205: Bobby Allison took over the lead from Buddy Baker Lap 212: Darel Dieringer had a terminal crash, forcing him to retire from the race Lap 218: LeeRoy Yarbrough took over the lead from Bobby Allison Lap 226: Buddy Baker took over the lead from LeeRoy Yarborough Lap 229: Buddy Allison managed to blow his vehicle's engine while he was racing Finish: Buddy Baker was declared the winner of the event
Kevin Rodney Sullivan is an American film and television actor and film director. Sullivan is a native of San Francisco, he grew up in St. Francis Square in the Fillmore district of San Francisco as the youngest of three children, his father was a bus driver, his mother was a receptionist for the St. Mary's hospital. According to Sullivan, he was "one step up from a housing project". During sixth grade while performing A Midsummer Night's Dream, Sullivan's talents were picked up by Ann Brebner, who placed him and his entire class as extras in a movie by Sidney Poitier, They Call Me Mr. Tibbs! in 1970. This was his first experience with cinema. Brebner would continue to give him auditions for various roles. In 1970, he was picked up for a job in an Alpha-Bits Cereal commercial, making over $7,000 off of that role alone, he continued doing commercials. Most notably, He got a role as the Master of Ceremonies during a show of Sesame Street, being filmed live at Golden Gate Park, he was made to "sit on this big garbage can with a microphone and introduce the various skits," with Jim Henson controlling the puppets.
Sullivan went on to get a part in a movie called Thumb Tripping, with Meg Foster, following which he got a part in a series called Wee Pals on the Go. The series featured an integrated neighborhood, he played the part of Randy, "a kid with a big afro," according to Sullivan. For Christmas, the producer of that series gave Sullivan his first 8-millimeter camera with which he first experimented in film, he acquired a scholarship to St. Ignatius College Preparatory, a Jesuit all-boys high school located in the Sunset District of San Francisco. "The school had 1,200 boys, only forty of them were black," according to Sullivan. At St. Ignatius, Sullivan was challenged in his class work for the first time, because of his race, was barred from the theater program as well. "I felt out of place and no one tried to make me feel otherwise," Says Sullivan. At one point he joined the Young Conservatory of the American Theater, located in downtown San Francisco; as a senior at St. Ignatius, he convinced the theater department to allow him to direct Ceremonies in Dark Old Men, by Lonne Elder.
Due to his successes in his acting career, Sullivan applied to the Juilliard School in New York, which emphasizes the arts. John Houseman, who had at the time received an Oscar for his role in The Paper Chase, was his interviewer. Houseman's comments on Sullivan's abilities at the time were thus: "You have talent, but you're only seventeen years old. Most of our students come here after four years of college. I don't think you're ready for New York City just yet", and so, Sullivan ended up at Willamette University in Salem, Oregon instead, where he was offered a scholarship through their theater program. He applied to be an English major, as he was growing interested in writing. "I was a whale in a fish bowl," says Sullivan, quite overqualified for the college's theater program. He ended up being the lead, Proteus, in Two Gentlemen of Verona, for which he had only auditioned as a supporting role. Sullivan was in quite a few plays following that, was chosen by the school to direct a production of Slow Dance on the Killing Ground, a play by William Hanley.
He decided to produce a play of his own creation, leaving the school to do it as an independent study. He never went back. In the summer of 1987, Sullivan left for Los Angeles, he began by working with a fellow actor in Hollywood. From there he began to write scripts. On a particular four-day trip to DC, he picked up inspiration for characters in his works from fellow passengers on his ride who he'd spent time talking to. While his scripts were unnoticed, his trip would inspire works. In the meantime, his acting was noticed after he auditioned for small parts in a few movies, including as Lieutenant in More American Graffiti, Tyrone in Night Shift, March in Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan, John Grant in The Adventures of Buckaroo Banzai Across the 8th Dimension. At the age of twenty-two when he was able to sell a television script for the first time, it was for an episode of Fame for the ABC network; this connection to ABC allowed him to write the TV drama series Knightwatch in 1988. In 1992, Sullivan directed the pilot for a television series on ABC entitled Moe's World, a story narrated by a kid, killed in a car crash.
The story "tackled" topics such as teenage pregnancy and death as well as other topics that tend to affect teenagers today. However, while ABC bought the pilot, the show was never picked up by that network. Fox did not follow through. Despite that minor setback, this background allowed Sullivan to jump into directing movies for HBO: the short film "Long Black Song", one of three in the America's Dream anthology movie, Soul of the Game; the was a docudrama on how African Americans "broke the baseball color barrier" which follows the "triumphant and tragic stories" of Jackie Robinson, Satchel Paige, Josh Gibson as they make their way out of the Negro Leagues, into the Majors. "For African Americans in this century," Sullivan told The New York Times regarding Soul of the Game, "one man's victory is the result of others paving the way, sometimes making the triumph both bitter and sweet". The movie was pulled from air and is no longer available on television. Sullivan's successes presented him with many opportun
The American Benefits Council is a national trade association based in Washington, D. C. that advocates for employer-sponsored benefit plans. The Council's members represent the private employee benefits community and either sponsor directly or provide services to retirement and health benefit plans both nationally and internationally; the Council advocates for legislation and regulations in support of the employment-based benefits system, The Council serves as a technical resource on benefits issues for lawmakers, the media and other industry trade associations. The Council works with other public policy organizations to develop a collective business community position about benefits issues; the Council was known as the Association of Private Pension and Welfare Plans until September 2000. It was founded in February 1967 by a group of executives in employee benefit consulting firms, plan sponsors and financial institutions, its original purpose was to monitor public policy. In 1978, APPWP became a 501 organization and began to include advocacy in its activities after the passing of ERISA.
The Council has been part of a number of coalitions focused on employer-sponsored benefits, including the Global Pension Coalition, the Employers' Coalition on Medicare, How America Saves: The Coalition to Protect Retirement, the Consumer-Purchaser Alliance and the National Coalition on Benefits. The Council has an ongoing partnership with the MetLife Symposium and the International Employee Benefits Association; the Council examines a wide variety of benefits issues, in particular employee retirement and health benefits. Specific issues include defined contribution/401 plans, defined benefit pension plans, retiree health programs, health care reform under the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, consumer-directed plans, wellness programs and executive compensation; the American Benefits Council is operated by a Board of Directors, whose executive members make decisions concerning the public policy positions of the Council. The Advisory Council consists of additional Council members who participate in Board meetings as well as in dialogue on policy issues but do not vote on Council policies.
Previous Chairs of the Board have been representatives of employer plan sponsors, including The Dow Chemical Company and FedEx, as well as of consulting firms and financial institutions such as Mercer, Willis North America and Vanguard. The Council was active during the development of President Obama’s healthcare reform bill, the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act; the Council published a set of proposals on reforming health care quality and coverage and met with members of Congress and presidential transition team officials in January of 2009, shortly before President Obama’s inauguration. Council members continued to point out various consequences of the law both during Congressional debate and afterward, helping to produce the best possible legislation. President James Klein testified before the U. S. Senate Finance Committee on May 12, 2009 on financing health care reform and again before the U. S. House of Representatives Committee on Education and Labor on June 23, 2009 on the Tri-Committee Draft Proposal for Health Care Reform.
The Council contributed to and/or influenced a number of other pieces of legislation. During the development of the Pension Protection Act, Council members testified before the House Education and the Workforce Committee on March 2, 2005, before the House Ways and Means Subcommittee on Select Revenue Measures on March 8, 2005 and before the Senate House, Education and Pensions Committee on April 26, 2005; the council discussed regulation of swaps as they relate to pension plan investments during the development of the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act. Council members spoke out against the Patients' Bill of the Health Security Act; the council was vocal about the Consolidated Omnibus Budget Reconciliation Act of 1985, HIPAA, the Tax Act of 1986, ERISA, EGTRRA. The American Benefits Institute is the research affiliate of the Council; the Institute convenes meetings and sponsors research that assist public policy makers, the media and other stakeholders in making informed decisions about employee benefits policy matters.
The Institute is the principal venue where Council members discuss global benefits policy issues and share information about international health and retirement plan and compensation practices. The Institute provides information about benefit practices outside the United States and informs non-U. S. Based companies about employee benefits policy and legislative and regulatory developments in the United States; the Council sponsors research papers and surveys on employer-sponsored benefits. Recent publications include: Further PBGC Premium Increases Pose Greatest Threat to Pension System Our Strong Retirement System: An American Success Story WorldatWork/American Benefits Institute Survey Report: 2013 Trends in 401 Plans and Retirement Rewards 2012 Corporate Governance of Global Employee Benefits Study Verisight/McGladrey Compensation and Benefits Trends Annual Survey
Geraftaar is a 1985 Bollywood action drama film directed by Prayag Raaj. It starred Amitabh Bachchan, Kamal Haasan and Poonam Dhillon in lead roles. Rajinikanth played a cameo role as friend of Amitabh Bachchan; the film was successful at the box office and was declared a'Hit'. The film starts off with a happy family consisting of Kapil Kumar Khanna, his wife Durga, their two sons Karan and Kishen. Karan is a naughty kid and angers his parents while at his pranks. Kapil Kumar is an honest inspector and one day, on his wife's request, takes Karan with him. While on duty, Khanna goes to arrest Ranjit Saxena for possessing illegal drugs. Ranjit and Vidyanath try to kill him by throwing him onto the ground using machinery, when Karan, in an attempt to save his father, pulls the wrong lever and Kapil Khanna is killed. Vidyanath accuses Karan of killing his father, his mother Durga in a fit of rage, beats him and tells him to go away. In a wave of emotions, Karan runs towards the ocean, he commits suicide.
His mother says she did not want him to leave her and give her such a punishment. Karan has not died, but has been saved by Hussein and brings Karan to his home where he finds a new mother and he and Hussein become best friends, giving an example to mankind, shown in this movie; the starting credits roll on and shows Durga taking Kishen with her to another place where he grows up. On the other hand and Hussein's childhood are shown. Now enters a grown up Kishen, a struggling actor, in love with Lucy, a fellow struggling actress whose father uses all her money on drinking. Kishen returns home and enacts a drama in front of his mother the two reconcile; when his mother asks him to get married, Kishen refuses. Anuradha makes an entrance. While Lucy crosses the road, Anuradha slams her car into Lucy. Kishen runs after her and a chase follows where Kishen takes her to the police station and gets her behind bars. Anuradha calls up her brother, revealed as Ranjit Saxena; the police officer locks Anuradha away.
Ranjit asks Vidyanath's brain to think of a way. Vidyanath sends his son Chutkiram to beat Kishen up. Chutkiram has a crush on Anuradha, whom he lovingly calls Anu. A fight ensues between Kishen and Chutkiram and his goons, in which the latter are beaten up by Kishen. Kishen explains that he was attacked. Just Ranjit comes and gives the bail orders for Anu and leaves, saying that Lucy has forgiven Anu for a sum of 25 000 rupees. Kishen confronts Lucy in hospital and Kishen tells Lucy to keep the money. Just Lucy's drunkard father comes, takes the money and leaves. Kishen tells him to get out Lucy's life. Lucy's father reluctantly leaves. Anuradha is released from jail and is planning to take revenge on Kishen, makes a bet with her friend. Kishen lands a job as a chauffeur and he and his mom are happy for his job; when he attends his first day at work, he finds out that he is Anuradha's driver, Anuradha uses this as a means to humiliate Kishen by putting her feet in Kishen's face. He throws her shoe away and she orders him to bring it.
He throws she shoe in her face and tries to slap him. Kishen humiliates Anuradha and resigns from the job; the girls try to fool Kishen's mother by introducing themselves as social workers and tries to get close to Durga, in which she succeeds. The next day and Durga go to a mandir, where they find Anuradha, she is being nice to Kishen, but Kishen doesn't fall for it and taunts her, he still hates her, Anuradha swears in the mandir that she accepts Kishen as her husband and wants to marry him, but still Kishen doesn't fall for her. She threatens to kill herself and runs away, she is about to jump off a cliff, but Kishen stops her, professes his love. A song sequence occurs, afterwards, Anuradha holds a party in which Kishen publicly professes his love for Anuradha, but Anu shows her real face and tells him she did this for revenge. Kishen forcibly takes her to the same temple where she swore Kishen as her husband. Kishen marries her. Anu's brother Ranjit, is looking for her and Kishen takes her home, tells Ranjit that he has just married Anuradha.
Ranjit is furious. Kishen leaves saying. Ranjit goes to Vidyanath to help him out. Vidyanath calls Durga and tells her that Kishen forcibly married Anuradha, if he does not stay away from her, they will kill him. Durga collapses, asks for Kishen to forgive her as she wanted Kishen to marry Anuradha, she is admitted into hospital, the doctor tells Kishen that she needs to be operated on and he needs to arrange for the money. Vidyanath calls Lucy, proposes to produce a play in which she and Kishen play the lead roles. Lucy and Kishen agree and meet Vidyanath, where they rehearse for the play in which Kishen falsely shoots Lucy. While this is all happening, Vidyanath is secretly recording the gunshot. Vidyanath gives Kishen the money he needs for Kishen leaves. Lucy is practicing her dance, when Chutkiram comes and tries to rape Lucy, Vidyanath comes and shoots her, he replaces the tape with the recorded voices of Kishen. Lucy's father steals the tape. Just as he leaves, Kishen finds Lucy dead. Just the police arrive and