By Sarathi Guha(10 May 2008)
Chandan Roy takes revenge of his father's murder from Jagannath Jha who is father of Ramratan Jha. Ramratan is a mafia and union leader in Jhunushgarh who pressurises Ali Bhai, a factory worker to ask his friend Sunder Mahato to move away as an opposition leader of labour union and not to contest the polls. Both the families of Ali and Sunder are scared, fearing an attack, and for that reason Sunder's twin daughters are adopted by Mallika and a relative. These two girls are names Parna and Lali. When Chandan Roy is posted in Jhunushgarh police station, Ramratan tries to bribe him, asking him to forget the old rivalry. But Chandan flatly refuses his proposal. So, Ramratan sends goons to kill Chandan but they shoot Chandan's wife. Chandan tries his level best to rear Bhaskar alone. But, Tintin gives difficult times to Chandan asking every now and then about his mother. The men of Ramratan also kill Sunder and Chandan on the way to the crime spot chases Nagina, who in turn has killed Muniya, an informer to the police about Ramratan's evil deeds. But Chandan is unsuccessful in arresting Nagina and has to lose his own life. Years after this incident, Parna is married to Bhaskar Roy who becomes an official of Indian Police Service and Sanju, son of Ramratan, is in love with Lila to the dislike of Ramratan. Salim, son of Ali has now become a assistant superintendent of police for Jhunushgarh. Ramratan warns Lali to leave his son. Lali grows much more afraid when she comes to know about the past and decides to sacrifice her love for Sanju in order to save Ali. As Bhaskar wanted, he is posted in Jhunshgarh and together with Salim maintains law and order properly in Jhunushgard thereby becoming a hurdle in the path of Ramratan. So when Ramratan attempts to kill Bhaskar's wife Parna, he could not control himself as he also wanted to avenge his father's death. In a burst of anger he shoots Ramratan and courts arrest. He knew very well that Ramratan has got connections in the political circle and was not afraid of transfer-which is referred to here as 'rajdanda' - or any other action to be taken against him as he maintained that he was not morally wrong bringing an end to the illegal deeds of Ramratan.