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'Seven of spades' turns himself in

[ 2012-04-24 11:05] 来源:中国日报网     字号 [] [] []  
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A suspected murderer who had been on the run for eight years is in police custody in the city of Yiwu in Zhejiang province.

Liu Rongwan, born in 1965, turned himself in on April 12.

Liu said he gave himself up because he could not endure life on the run. "I lived in fear all these years," Liu told police.

Liu said he traveled throughout Guangdong, Fujian, Hunan, and Zhejiang provinces and the Guangxi Zhuang autonomous region using a fake identity card.

A native of Gaozhou city in the western part of Guangdong province, Liu was the "seven of spades" in the deck of cards issued by Guangzhou police, which contains detailed information on 54 wanted criminals.

More than 70 percent of the fugitives on the cards are suspected of murder. The cards have been widely distributed in hopes of capturing the suspects.

Liu was the first of the 54 to turn himself in.

Police in Guangzhou's Luogang district set up a task force to investigate the case after they found a woman's body in a farm in Tianxin village on March 15, 2004.

The victim, surnamed Xu, worked in Liu's booth at the Dongping agricultural bazaar in Guangzhou's Baiyun district. Liu disappeared shortly after her body was found.

Liu told police he and Xu became involved, but later had a falling out. After a quarrel in Liu's van, Liu killed Xu.

While searching for Liu, police also asked Liu's family to persuade him to surrender, according to Guangzhou police.

Police urge other fugitives to follow Liu's example and turn themselves in.


1. How many years has the suspect been on the run?

2. When was he born?

3. What percentage of fugitives on the cards are suspected of murder?


1. 8 years

2. 1965

3. 70 percent

(中国日报网英语点津 Julie 编辑)

'Seven of spades' turns himself in

About the broadcaster:

'Seven of spades' turns himself in

Lee Hannon is Chief Editor at China Daily with 15-years experience in print and broadcast journalism. Born in England, Lee has traveled extensively around the world as a journalist including four years as a senior editor in Los Angeles. He now lives in Beijing and is happy to move to China and join the China Daily team.