In another chapter of a long-running feud over a family fortune, an eccentric heiress was yesterday sentenced to a seven-day suspended jail term for contempt of court. Leung May-chun, 58, who was jailed in 1994 for forging her mother's will so she could monopolise her $33 million inheritance, was found guilty of failing to comply with a court order that she reveal details of her mother's property to her two co-heirs. Leung, who owns property worth about $50 million, was revealed during the 1994 case to be so obsessed with saving money that she would spend only between $15 and $50 a day. A police officer also told that trial that when he went to search her home, he found it so full of rubbish he could not open the door. She also saved scraps of food for days, the court heard. Leung was yesterday given the suspended jail term, pending her obeying an order issued more than two years ago that she reveal details of tenancy agreements and title deeds of several of her mother's properties, as well as her personal effects, including cash and jewellery. If Leung does not comply with the order within one month, she will have to serve the sentence. Madam Justice Carlye Chu Fun-ling said that she accepted that the defendant suffered from a mental disorder, with one doctor diagnosing chronic schizophrenia. However she did not accept that Leung's mental state was such that it prevented her from complying with the court order. 'It is important to signal to litigants the importance of full compliance with court orders and that orders are not to be selectively interpreted and followed,' Madame Justice Chu said. The judge also reminded Leung that whatever her sentiments may be towards her relatives, court orders had to be complied with.