Four more jailed for vote-rigging Four more former employees of a Mong Kok restaurant owned by a failed district council candidate pleaded guilty to vote-rigging yesterday in Kowloon City Court and were each sentenced to two months in jail. The Lok Yuen Chiu Chow Noodle Restaurant, owned by Wong Biu, who stood in Yau Tsim Mong in last year's district council elections, has already seen at least a dozen former staff and customers put behind bars for vote-rigging, though no mastermind has been identified. Wong was arrested by the Independent Commission Against Corruption early this year but has not been charged. In his mitigation submission yesterday, defence counsel Francis Cheng said his four clients - waiters Yip Chi-keung, 58, Ho Siu-ping, 58, Cheung Ming, 53, and chef Leung Ho-Kwong, 42 - were solicited into vote-rigging. Police recover stolen goods worth HK$4.3m Acting on a tip-off, police recovered HK$4.3 million worth of stolen electronic products in an industrial building in Kowloon Bay yesterday. Officers intercepted a man in the ground-floor lift lobby of Metro Centre Two in Lam Hing Street at 1.40pm pushing a trolley loaded with the goods. The man was arrested. A police spokeswoman said the goods were stolen from the office of a company in the building. Technician dies after fall from ladder A 40-year-old technician died after falling from a ladder in a meter room in a block of flats in Wyndham Street, Central. He was found unconscious by a colleague at about 10.15am and sent to Queen Mary Hospital, where he was declared dead. Police said initial investigation found nothing suspicious. Locked-out father lights fire against door An 18-year-old girl who had locked her father out of their Tsz Wan Shan flat during a family dispute called police at about 5am when the 49-year-old set newspaper alight against the front door. The fire had gone out by the time an emergency crew arrived. The fire blackened the door but no one was injured. The man was taken in for questioning. Privacy watchdog follows up documents The Privacy Commissioner is launching a compliance check against Cable TV, G2000 and the Examinations and Assessment Authority for reportedly leaving behind 80 boxes of documents containing customers' information and spare copies of exam papers on a Fanling roadside. Cable TV apologised and said it had cancelled the service of a contractor that helped handle its consumer information.