Anson Chan Fang On-sang has been making last-minute preparations for her election platform ahead of her first debate on Monday, as part of her bid for endorsement as the pan-democratic candidate in the Legislative Council by-election. And while Mrs Chan was drawing a comprehensive blueprint on good governance, her team was setting up a campaign office. Democrat Yeung Sum, a core member of Mrs Chan's team, said she had finished consulting with the Democratic Party and the Civic Party, and was putting together her own platform. 'We have talked with her about each major policy area and she will make a final decision. During the debate, she will give a detailed account of her vision,' Dr Yeung said. Dr Yeung said Mrs Chan's platform would focus on democratisation and governance issues, as well as environmental protection, education, sustainable development and social justice, such as health care and elderly welfare. A detailed platform would be issued later next week after further consultation with professional and community groups involved. Asked whether she was having intensive debating training like that taken by Alan Leong Kah-kit, the Civic Party's candidate in the chief executive election in March, Dr Yeung said it was unnecessary. Supporters said Mrs Chan had yet to decide on a logo or colour scheme for her campaign, and was still finalising an election office location. The debate on Monday will be with Lo Wing-lok, of the League of Social Democrats. Meanwhile, pan-democrats were finalising debate preparations. The names of 100 people were drawn last night from the 115 who applied for a seat at the event. They include Democratic Party Sha Tin district councillor Lau Tai-sang, Election Committee member for the accountancy sector Victor Wai Chi-kin, and Wong Ming-lok, who was campaign manager for Mr Leong's chief executive bid. Organiser Emily Lau Wai-hing said the cost of the preliminary selection process was estimated at more than HK$100,000. This included HK$80,000 for a poll to be conducted by the University of Hong Kong's public opinion programme director Robert Chung Ting-yiu, tens of thousands of dollars to rent the debate venue, and up to HK$20,000 to set up the venue. Ms Lau said George Cautherley, vice-chairman of the Hong Kong Democratic Foundation, had agreed to donate HK$100,000 for the forum. The rest of the cost will be equally shared by the two candidates. Mr Cautherley contributed more than HK$345,000 to Mr Leong's chief executive election campaign.