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Accountabilityby Mark Reutter2:15 pmFeb 9, 20180

SPECIAL REPORT: Off-year campaign contributions roll into City Hall

A slew of donors, from apartment developers to strip club owners, kicked in $697,000 to the “City Hall 17” last year.

Above: City Hall’s 17 elected officials are sitting on nearly $2 million in campaign cash, a Brew investigation shows.

The current occupants of Baltimore’s seat of government won’t be up for reelection until 2020, but that doesn’t mean they’ve slacked off on replenishing their campaign coffers.

The “City Hall 17” – consisting of one mayor, one council president, one comptroller and 14 council members – raised $697,174 in political contributions last year.

If that seems like a good bit of pocket change for an off-off-election year, consider this:

Combined with what was already sitting in their treasury accounts, the 17 now possess $1,899,619 in campaign cash, The Brew’s review of the latest filings with the Maryland Board of Elections shows.

That averages out to $112,000 per official. But averages mean little when the political committees of the three citywide officeholders (Mayor Catherine Pugh, Council President Bernard C. “Jack” Young and Comptroller Joan Pratt) claim two-thirds of the wealth.

The

The “City Hall 17” line up in September 2016. On that same day, the outgoing City Council approved a $660 million TIF financing package for Kevin Plank’s Port Covington. (Fern Shen)

Checks to Pugh and Young came from longtime contributors – BGE, sewer contractor Spiniello Companies and Las Vegas “Maryland Party” founder Howard Perlow – and from donors representing new-found sources.

The principals behind Caves Valley Partners were a robust source of campaign capital for the mayor (CVP’s Steven Sibel recently became Pugh’s finance committee chairman).

Other contributors included executives from conservative media conglomerate Sinclair Broadcasting, cannabis company Curio Wellness, and jewelry maker Pandora.

Missing from the Money Tree

Noticeably absent on the 2017 donor list was Kevin Plank.

Even though Pugh, Pratt, Young and 11th District Councilman Eric Costello went to bat trying to lure Amazon’s second headquarters to Plank’s long-promised-but-currently-not-happening Port Covington project, giveback wasn’t on the mind of the athletic-wear mogul.

No contributions appear to have been made by Plank or his sidekick, Marc Weller.

Nor did any contributions materialize from Under Armour, Sagamore Development, Plank Industries or Weller Development. (In an interesting twist, Weller and his wife Eileen hosted a fundraiser for Republican Gov. Larry Hogan a few days before the city sent off Plank’s bid to Amazon.)

A few things we have found about these political payments:

They’re strategic. For the most part, the contributions should be considered a down payment by members of the donor class on what will be contributed (if the donor remains pleased with the officeholder) in the 2020 election.

They benefit from a loophole. $6,000 is the limit that an individual person or company can contribute to a campaign during the four-year election cycle. It’s perfectly legal, however, for an individual to donate in the names of family members, business associates or different LLCs (limited liability companies), thereby increasing their generosity, while making it harder to trace the transactions in public records.

They rarely reflect a “populist” approach. Fifteen of the 17 officials secured the bulk of their funds from out-of-district, and often out-of-city, “special interests.” The typical donation was pricey for an average citizen – $750 in the case of Mayor Pugh.

Steve Silverman pictured with Pugh last month. His law firm were generous mayoral givers. (Silverman, Thompson, Slutkin & White Facebook page)

Catherine Pugh chats with “super lawyer” Steve Silverman at a recent reception. He and his partners handed the mayor more than $12,000 in cash and in-kind contributions in 2017. (Silverman, Thompson, Slutkin & White Facebook)

Finding support in the grassroots. Two Councilmen, Zeke Cohen and Ryan Dorsey, raised money through fundraisers with tickets as low as $10 and donors able to buy as few as one.

The pass-through game. Many Council members are passive recipients of contributions by unions, trade groups, lobbyists and developer interests, whose sole purpose for giving seems to be maintaining the status quo or securing a favor.

Below is a detailed rundown of who reaped what from whom among the City Hall 17, in descending order of the money raised.

Mayor Pugh

Amount Raised in 2017: $208,205
Current Cash Balance: $492,723

Sample Contributors: BGE/Exelon/Constellation ($12,000); Silverman, Thompson, Slutkin & White ($11,000, plus $524 in-kind contribution); Steven Sibel, Caves Valley Partners and associates ($8,750); Steven Fader, MileOne, Atlantic Properties and associates ($8,000); Pandora Jewelry and former president Scott Burger ($7,500); DavCo Restaurants, a fast-food franchiser ($6,000); associates of Howard Perlow, organizer of the annual Maryland Party in Las Vegas ($3,000); Uptown Press ($3,000); Ace Uniform Services ($2,500); Saiontz & Kirk ($2,000); Michael Bronfein, principal in Lutherville’s Curio Wellness cannabis company ($1,250); J. Duncan Smith, vice president and secretary of the Sinclair Broadcast Group ($1,000); Magerk’s Pub ($1,000); Big Boyz Bail Bonds $1,000), lobbyist-lawyers Harris Jones & Malone ($1,000); Andy Frank, special advisor to the president of Johns Hopkins University ($1,000); James D. Witty of Howard Bank ($1,000); Ronnie Rosenbluth, co-founder of Shomrim citizens patrol ($250).

Sample Expenses: Mayson-Dixon Strategic Consulting, the mayor’s new fundraiser ($30,962), returned contributions to settle Maryland Prosecutor’s case against aide Gary Brown Jr. ($18,000), candidate loans paid back to Catherine Pugh ($13,772).

Mayor Pugh, upper center, at Maria Tilden's Christmas slumber party in December. Ex-mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake is clutching a cocktail. To her left is lobbyist and Pugh campaign contributor Lisa Harris Jones. To Pugh's right is Diane Bell McKoy, president and CEO of Associated Black Charities.

Mayor Pugh, upper center, at Maria Tildon’s Christmas slumber party in December. Ex-mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake is clutching a cocktail. To her left is City Hall lawyer-lobbyist Lisa Harris Jones. School Board Commissioner Michelle Harris Bondima is to Pugh’s right.

NOTES: Pugh raised most of her money before and after Christmas, with invitation-only events at the Caves Valley Golf Club, Gertrude’s and Ruth’s Chris Steak House. The December 6 Caves Valley fundraiser was organized by real estate developer and Pugh finance chairman Steven Sibel. . . No labor union (with the exception of the International Alliance of Theatrical Stage Employees PAC) supported Pugh, who vetoed the $15 minimum wage bill last spring. The Theatrical union gave her $250. . . Pugh is actively planning her reelection. Mayson-Dixon Consulting was hired to be her fundraiser, headed by Jayson Williams, who cut his teeth as an aide to Maryland Senate President Thomas V. Mike Miller. . . Exelon and BGE arranged for 23 company executives to make donations to the mayor in $500 and $750 increments. . . Pugh’s campaign committee repaid the final tranche of $73,000 in loans she made to her committee going back to the early 2000s. . . The campaign returned a $3,500 check from J.P. Grant, the Columbia financier and ex-promoter of the Baltimore Grand Prix.

Young is a meat-and-potatoes guy who vacuums up contributions from contractors and consultants and staff.

Council President Young

Amount Raised in 2017: $136,195
Current Cash Balance: $571,781

Sample Contributors: Atlantic Recycling, Baltimore Recycling, Baltimore Scrap Corp. ($5,500), American Beverage Association and MD-DEL-DC Beverage Association ($4,000), Spiniello Companies ($1,000 last year, $7,500 since 2013), Residential Title & Escrow/Howard Perlow ($2,000), JAM Enterprises ($3,000), KCI Technologies ($2,500), Baltimore Gas & Electric CEO Calvin G. Butler Jr. and BGE PAC ($2,000), George P. Mahoney, Monumental Paving ($1,000), Daniel Schuster, Schuster Concrete ($1,000), Gateway of Naples ($4,000), Inner Harbor East Garage ($2,000), lawyer-lobbyist Jon Laria ($500), K&C Big Bill Liquors ($500), Lester Davis ($250), Mary J. Demory ($200), PP&G Inc. ($1,000).

Sample Expenses: Keith Timmons, campaign treasure ($6,500) and The Mellinger Group, his fundraiser ($7,595).

Jack Young speaking a recent City Council hearing. (Photo by Mark Reutter)

Jack Young’s campaign committee has nearly $600,000 in cash, the biggest stash among city officials. (Mark Reutter)

NOTES: Young is a meat-and-potatoes guy who vacuums up contributions from contractors and consultants who come before the Board of Estimates he presides over (e.g., Spiniello, KCI Technologies, George P. Mahoney’s Monumental Paving). Then there are the businessmen who come before the City Council for zoning, PUD (planned urban development) and other measures. . . Young’s immediate staff, such as spokesman Lester Davis and executive assistant Mary Demory, chip in to the collection plate. . . Gateway of Naples, a Florida concern, can be traced back to Baltimore’s Continental Realty Corp. . . Inner Harbor East Garage LLC is controlled by the Paterakis family. . . PP&G Inc. owns Norma Jean’s, a strip club on The Block.

Comptroller Pratt

Amount raised in 2017: $3,750
Current Cash Balance: $233,356

Two Major Contributors: Integrity Title & Escrow of Owings Mills ($2,000) and Charles Management ($1,000).

Sample Expenses: Donations to UMBC ($1,000) and Helping Up Mission ($1,000), payment to a YouthWorks summer employee ($1,500).

NOTES: Having held her job since 1995, Pratt is enjoying a sixth term as comptroller with a heap of unspent campaign cash.

Eric Costello raised the most dough for his campaign committee among City Council members. He chairs the powerful Budget and Appropriations Committee. (Mark Reutter)

Eric Costello is the Council’s top fundraiser. (Mark Reutter)

Councilman Eric Costello (11th)

Amount Raised in 2017: $107,354
Current Cash Balance: $125,232

Sample Contributors: Alexander F. Smith, restaurant entrepreneur and scion of the Paterakis and Smith/Sinclair Broadcast families ($6,000); Inner Harbor East Garage and Comm-Foods, both associated with Paterakis family ($3,000); Christina Ghani of Visit Baltimore and formerly with the Hilton Hotels ($4,000); Tyler Banks of Charm City Builders ($3,000); Stephanie Mineo of Ashkenazy Acquisition Corp., owners of Harborplace ($2,000); GGC LLC, Stephen Gorn’s Questar group that is completing a 44-story luxury apartment tower at the Inner Harbor ($2,000); Mount Vernon developer Dennis Richter, who recently won approval to build on the site of Eddie’s Supermarket in Mount Vernon ($2,000); Benjamin Greenwald/Arrow Parking ($1,250); McGerk’s Pub ($1,500); Timothy Regan, chief of Whiting-Turner Contracting Co. ($1,000); developer Eugene Poverni ($1,000); ex-Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake’s campaign committee ($500); Howard Perlow’s Residential Title & Escrow ($2,000); Baltimore City Fraternal Order of Police PAC ($1,000); consultant and former Parking Authority chairman Peter Auchincloss ($1,000); Roula Passon-Paterakis ($500); GGC-Baltimore LLC ($500).

Sample Expenses: $5,894 to Rice Consulting, $6,000 transferred to 46th District Delegate Robbyn Lewis’ campaign committee, and $2,000 paid to the  firm of Joseph Woolman, lawyer for bar owners, for a fundraiser.

NOTES: Ensconced in Baltimore’s mostly prosperous near-south, central and near-north districts, Costello has become a key City Hall player by dint of (on one hand) his strong constituent services and (on the other) his doing what Council President Young wants him to do. . . Being pro-business and pro-developer makes him a favorite among business interests, including the John Paterakis/H&S Bakery empire. . . Costello got $500 from Roula Passon-Paterakis, John’s widow who now is in a bitter court battle with the Paterakis children over the patriarch’s fortune. . . GGC-Baltimore LLC is the creation of Maurice “Mo” Wyatt, the legendary patronage chief of ex-Gov. Marvin Mandel. GGC-Baltimore owns Gentlemen’s Gold, an establishment that bills itself as “Maryland’s premier upscale adult entertainment complex.”

During his first full year in office, Ytizy Schleifer proved aggressive on the law-and-order front and a money magnet for real estate developers. (Mark Reutter)

First-termer Yitzy Schleifer is a magnet for developer dollars. (Mark Reutter)

Councilman Yitzy Schleifer (5th)

Amount Raised in 2017: $101,515
Current Cash Balance: $98,880

Sample Contributors: Howard Perlow’s Residential Title & Escrow ($6,000); Alexander F. Smith, restaurant entrepreneur and his brother/partner Eric Smith ($5,500); Inner Harbor East Garage and Comm-Foods, both associated with the Paterakis family ($3,500); Caves Valley Partners ($2,000); Dinovitz Capital associated with lawyer Aaron Dinovitz ($6,000); MCS Fort Avenue controlled by Locust Point developer Mark Sapperstein ($2,000); MileOne Auto headed by Steven Fader ($1,000); J.R. Woolman LLC ($1,000); Baltimore City Fraternal Order of Police PAC ($500); Eastern Avenue Health Solution, a drug treatment center owned by Moshe Markowitz ($500); Kalman Finkelstein of the Price Busters discount furniture chain ($2,000); Pikesville developer Mark Renbaum ($500); Rabbi Shmuel Silber, who recently awarded Schleifer a “Pillar of the Community” award ($250); Danny Harris, a founding member of patrol group Shomrim Baltimore ($500).

Sample Expenses: Oakleaf Catering ($6,000), Constant Contact online advertising ($637) and Dunkin’ Donuts ($13.30).

NOTES: The rookie councilman has established himself as a law-and-order advocate and deal-maker who secured a $50,000 command patrol vehicle for the Shomrim patrol group with Pimlico slots money. . . Despite representing voters on the opposite end of town, Schleifer attracts many of the same business interests that back Costello. . . Ditto for the Baltimore Police union, whose PAC contributed $1,000 to Costello and $500 to Schleifer.

Sean Davis, recently named chairman of the Baltimore Planning Commission, spread out $3,750 to six City Hall denizens. His biggest single donation was to Westside Councilman Leon Pinkett. Davis is a principal in an architecture firm engaged in a development in Pinkett's district. (Morris & Ritchie Associates)

Sean Davis, who is chairman of the Baltimore Planning Commission, handed out $3,750 to six elected officials last year, including Leon Pinkett. He is a principal of a landscape architecture firm engaged in the Madison North Apartments project in Pinkett’s district. (Morris & Ritchie Associates)

Councilman Leon Pinkett (7th)

Amount Raised in 2017: $44,550
Current Cash Balance: $30,116

Sample Contributors: David Bramble and Mark Renbaum of MCB Real Estate and 900-918 W North Avenue Center ($3,250), Arsh Mirmiran and Arthur Adler of Caves Valley Partners ($2,000), J.P. Grant of Grant Capital Management ($2,000), Howard Perlow’s Residential Title & Escrow ($1,500), Baltimore Planning Commission Chairman Sean Davis ($1,500), National Materials owned by “Demolition King” Pless B. Jones ($1,000), liquor lawyer Joseph Woolman ($1,000), developer Jonathan Ehrenfeld ($1,000), Mark Sapperstein’s MCS Fort Avenue ($1,000).

Sample Expenses: Binetti Political Strategies ($12,000), $1,175 for a BBQ supplier.

NOTES: A former senior development officer at the Baltimore Development Corp. (BDC), Pinkett forged many ties with local developers and consultants. How these relationships could help spur new projects in the deeply depressed Penn North, Coppin Hills and Mondawmin areas is unknown. . . So far, the biggest project is a hollowed-out strip of West North Avenue designated as the future Madison Park North project. A cluster of parties involved in the development, including MCB Real Estate, Mark Renbaum, Morris & Ritchie and ex-BDC officer Caroline Paff, have funneled roughly $10,000 to Pinkett’s campaign committee since 2016.

Lobbyist Frank D. Boston III dispensed $2,000 evently among four Council members – Zeke Cohen, Ryan Dorsey, Brandon Scott and Shannon Sneed. (frankwbostonlawoffice)

City Hall lobbyist Frank Boston last year dispensed $2,000 evenly among four Council members – Zeke Cohen, Ryan Dorsey, Brandon Scott and Shannon Sneed. (Law Offices of Frank Boston III)

Councilman Ryan Dorsey (3rd)

Amount raised in 2017: $32,454
Current Cash Balance: $58,824

Sample Contributors: AFSCME ($2,000), Plumbers & Steamfitters ($1,000), George P. Mahoney ($1,000), Frankford Towing, Universal Towing and four other towing companies ($4,500),  theater software developer Chris Ashworth ($1,000), philanthropist Jane Brown ($500), developer Mark Renbaum ($500), lawyer-lobbyist Frank D. Boston ($500).

Sample Expense: About $3,000 to pay for artwork and food at a November fundraiser.

NOTES: Dorsey’s small contributors included bike advocates and artists chipping in $10 or $20 to buy fundraising tickets. . . His big donors came from the ranks of some grizzled veterans of city politics (street paver George Mahoney, parking garage owner Benjamin Greenwald, liquor lawyer Joseph Woolman, lobbyist Frank Boston).

Harbor East restauranteur Alex Smith (right) handed out $7,000 to two Councilmen outside his district, while keeping his wallet closed to his own Councilman. He is pictured with engineer and former Maryland development secretary Aris Melissaratos. (neomagazine.com)

Harbor East restaurateur Alex Smith (standing) bequeathed $7,000 to two councilmen (Schleifer and Costello) outside of his district, while shunning his own representative, Zeke Cohen. He is pictured with former Maryland Department of Business and Economic Development Secretary Aris Melissaratos. (neomagazine.com)

Councilman Zeke Cohen (1st)

Amount Raised in 2017: $25,554
Cash Balance: $85,531

Major Contributors: Corporate Office Properties Trust ($1,000), Greenspring Realty ($1,000), Russet Distribution System ($1,000), developer Mark Sapperstein ($1,000), liquor lawyer Joseph Woolman ($500).

Major Expense: For campaign workers and consultants ($12,867).

NOTES: In a district teeming with waterfront development, few developer dollars went to Cohen. . . Most contributions came from $50 ticket purchases (or multiples of $50) by residents attending fundraisers at local restaurants. . . Holding a $86,721 cash surplus from his 2016 campaign, Cohen wound up with a little less money at the end of 2017.

This strip club on Pulaski Highway, owned by Maurice

Brandon Scott pocketed $1,000 from the LLC that owns this Pulaski Highway strippers-and-cheap-beer club. The same LLC handed $500 over to Eric Costello. (Brew file photo)

Councilman Brandon Scott (2nd)

Amount Raised in 2017: $20,910
Current Cash Balance: $56,658

Sample Contributors: Baltimore City Fire Fighters and Officers ($1,000), Frankfort Towing ($1,000), Ken Gorn of Lord Baltimore Uniform ($1,000), GGC-Baltimore/Gentlemen’s Gold Club ($1,000), Timothy Regan of Whiting-Turner Contracting Co. ($1,000), developer Douglas Schmidt ($500), UFCW Local 27 ($750), Coca Cola Bottling of Charlotte, N.C. ($500), Pompeian Inc. ($500), City Union of Baltimore ($250), former Parking Authority chairman Peter Auchincloss ($250).

Sample Expenses: McCray Winkler Strategies ($2,600), Maryland Democratic Party ($650).

NOTES: Scott reached out to city unions for cash. . . By tamping down on spending, he modestly boosted his campaign treasury.

Councilman John Bullock (9th)

Amount Raised in 2017: $15,964
Current Cash Balance: $16,472

Sample Contributors: Northeast Regional Council of Carpenters ($1,000), parking garage owner Benjamin Greenwald ($1,000), Planning Commission Chairman Sean Davis of Morris & Ritchie ($1,000), SEIU’s United American Dream Fund ($500), Unite Here Local 7 ($500), Coca Cola Bottling of Charlotte, N.C. ($500), developer Eugene Poverni ($500), liquor lawyer Joseph Woolman ($250).

Sample Expenses: Martin-Lauer Associates ($4,568), volunteer worker meals ($1,200).

NOTES: Out-of-town labor unions were Bullock’s mainstay. . . With little in the bank, he and his fundraiser, Colleen Martin-Lauer, need to get cracking.

(Joseph Woolman (second from left) last year celebrating the opening of the Crossbar der Biergarten with Steve Fogleman, Stephanie Rawlings-Blake, Peter Auchincloss, Ed Reisnger and Brian McComas. (Facebook)

Liquor lawyer Joseph Woolman and former Parking Authority Chairman Peter Auchincloss (second and third standing from left) sprinkled $6,250 to seven Council members, including Eric Costello, Yitzy Schleifer, Leon Pinkett and John Bullock. They are pictured last April celebrating the opening of Crossbar in Federal Hill with ex-Liquor Board chairman Steve Fogleman, former mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake, Councilman Ed Reisinger and Crossbar owner Brian McComas. (Facebook)

Councilwoman Shannon Sneed (13th)

Amount Raised in 2017: $9,572
Current Cash Balance: $49,036

Sample Contributors: SEIU’s United American Dream Fund ($500), Baltimore Fire Officers ($500), Unite Here ($500), Maryland Realtors PAC ($500), Coca Cola Bottling of Charlotte, N.C. ($500), Lobbyist Frank D. Boston III ($500), Sean Davis of Morris & Ritchie ($500), Jackson S. Haden, owner of the Baltimore Recycling Center ($500).

Sample Expenses: Martin-Lauer Associates ($1,572), Citizens for Terrell Boston Smith ($1,000), Friends of Christopher Johnson ($500).

NOTES: The Eastside rookie added to her $44,000 election-year surplus mostly by tapping into Martin-Lauer’s Rolodex of reliable labor and business donors. . . Another small contributor was Raffle Ready, an online company founded and co-owned by Sneed’s colleague, Yitzy Schleifer.

Councilman Costello listens as Shannon Sneed introduces a bill calling for a day of recognition for HeLa cell originator Henrietta Lacks. Lacks wasn't from Sneed's Eastside district – nor were many of her 2017 donors. (abc2news)

Councilman Costello listens as Shannon Sneed introduces a bill calling for a day of recognition for Henrietta Lacks. The HeLa cell originator wasn’t from Sneed’s central-east district – nor were many of her donors last year. (abc2news)

Councilman Robert Stokes (12th)

Amount Raised in 2017: $5,570
Current Cash Balance: $5,922

Sample Contributors: P.J. Foods/Burger King ($750), Calvin B. Scruggs Funeral Home ($600), Baltimore Fire Officers ($500), Hyun’s Liquors ($300).

Sample Expenses: Fundraiser at Captain James Landing ($3,653), non-candidate loan repaid to auctioneers Melnick Newell ($1,947), candidate loan repaid to Robert Stokes ($200).

NOTES: Stokes’ fundraiser at Captain James barely paid for itself.

Councilman Kristerfer Burnett (8th)

Amount Raised in 2017: $2,211
Current Cash Balance: $9,865

Sample Contributors: Kaine Investments ($500), Unite Here Local 7 ($250), Watermark Corp./Peter Auchincloss ($250), Comcast ($150).

Sample Expenses: Website development ($368), Go Northwest Housing Resource Center ($50).

NOTES: The ex-community organizer raised little and spent even less.

Councilwoman Mary Pat Clarke (14th)

Amount Raised in 2017: $2,000
Current Cash Balance: $20,301

Only Contributors: International Union of Painters and Allied Trades ($1,000), International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers, Local 24 ($1,000).

Sample Expenses: Verizon Wireless ($317), Friends of Cory McCray ($125)

NOTES: What else needs to be said: Clarke is a 14th District fixture.

Southwest's veteran councilman Ed Reisinger is giving away more than he's collecting. (Mark Reutter)

Southwest’s veteran councilman Ed Reisinger is giving away more than he’s collecting. (Mark Reutter)

Councilman Edward Reisinger (10th)

Amount Raised in 2017: $1,750
Current Cash Balance: $4,196

Only Contributors: Atlantic Recycling ($1,000), law firm Baxter, Baker, Sidle, Conn & Jones ($500),  Comcast ($250).

Sample Expenses: Turkeys for Cherry Hill at Christmas ($585), food for Morrell Park and Cherry Hill community cookouts ($705), suite for campaign volunteers at Orioles game ($650), donation for pancake breakfast at St. Marks Church ($100).

NOTES: After two decades as Southwest’s councilman, the 67-year-old is giving back.

Councilwoman Sharon Middleton (6th)

Amount Raised in 2017: $500
Current Cash Balance: $59,387

Sole Contributor: Stephanie Rawlings-Blake For Baltimore Committee ($500).

Main Expense: Donation to Back to School Community Day for Park Heights ($500).

NOTES: Resting on the laurels of her campaign surplus, Middleton took a sabbatical in 2017.

Councilman Bill Henry (4th)

Amount Raised: Less than $1,000
Cash Balance at end of 2016: $8,762

NOTE: Henry submitted an affidavit to the elections board stating that he did not raise or spend $1,000 or more in 2017 and, therefore, did not have to a submit a campaign finance report.

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