ANOTHER 63 people signed up for next month's elections yesterday, bringing the total to 478. In 1991, 472 candidates stood. One of the higher-profile contestants is Julia Tsui Cheung Kit-fung, the wife of sacked Independent Commission Against Corruption (ICAC) deputy director of operations Alex Tsui Ka-kit. Mrs Tsui is to run for the Kadoorie seat in the Kowloon City district. She is one of a dozen people who registered to run in the district yesterday and will face at least one competitor for the seat. Another new candidate is actor Tony Kwong Chor-fai. Kwong, a Liberal Party member, is to run in Yau Tsim Mong district. Kwun Tong now tops the list, attracting 49 candidates. It is closely followed by Sha Tin with 48 hopefuls. A spokesman for the Registration and Electoral Office said ten complaints had been received by various district offices and ten by the registration office. Thirteen were related to election advertisements, four were about electioneering in private premises and three related to other issues, including misrepresentation by candidates. The complaints came as the ICAC said it had enough manpower to handle corruption allegations arising from the election. A 30-strong investigation group was set up by the Operations Department in April to deal with election related offences. The department's principal investigator, Kenny Tso Wai-yan, refused to predict whether more competition would lead to more complaints. The Government is expecting more than 700 candidates. There were 257 complaints in the three tiers of elections in 1991 and, of them, 144 related to the district board poll. Ten people were charged with corruption related offences, including former legislator Gilbert Leung Kam-ho who bribed two regional councillors in order to get elected. More than 80 people were either cautioned or given verbal warnings. Many of the offences were minor infringements. The ICAC, which has invited all candidates to a briefing on how to prevent corruption in the election, says it will send letters to all 2.45 million voters urging them not to solicit or accept advantages for the purpose of influencing the voting exercise.