A DELIVERY driver marched into a tycoon's Wan Chai offices and demanded $1 million, threatening to kill him unless he came up with the cash, the District Court heard yesterday. Prosecutor Michael Poll told the court Ng Yuk-ki, 31, who denied a charge of blackmail with menaces, met the tycoon, whom Judge Sweeney ordered should not be identified, in 1982. They met again 13 years later. On March 28, Ng went to his victim's business premises to demand $1 million. He claimed the tycoon owed him about $45,000 from their first meeting and now he wanted money to set up a restaurant in Shenzhen. Ng returned to the premises on April 11 but left when the staff refused to allow him in. He went back a third time on April 20, this time with another man, and met the tycoon and two associates in the office lobby. The tycoon and his associates made for a taxi and Ng jumped in. It was heard the victim directed the driver to go to Wan Chai police station. 'If you have the guts to go there everything will be disclosed,' said Ng, the court heard. 'As for me I just have a lousy life.' When they arrived at the police station Ng was arrested. Judge Sweeney said he believed the tycoon was an 'honest and reliable' witness but Ng was obviously lying throughout the trial. The judge said he was satisfied beyond reasonable doubt that Ng blackmailed the tycoon. The defendant had no legal representation yesterday as Ng had jumped bail during the trial. In mitigation, Ng told the court his mother was in a traffic accident in China and he hoped the judge would allow him to take care of her. Ng was remanded in custody until November 23 for sentencing.