The campaign had, however, spent $22,529, with $14,592 going out in the first three weeks of October. The committee also reported not yet paying any of its bills by Oct. 20.
By comparison, the Committee against Measure F had by Oct. 20 spent $5,775, with $4,649 spent in the first three weeks of October. Donations totaled $8,248, with $3,087 raised during the October reporting period.
Biggest donors to the proponents of Measure F during the reporting period were Marylue Timpson, president of Timpson Enterprises, Inc., and Marion Oster, who listed her occupation as housewife; they each donated $500.
Christina Isenberg, retired, donated $300, while Clay Del Secco and Barbara Glynn, both retired, each donated $250.
The biggest expenses reported for the period were $8,016 to Sacramento-based Duffy & Capitolo, a political campaign management and media firm; and $5,594 to lowercase productions of San Francisco, a branding and information design firm.
John L. Worthing, was the major donor to the Committee Against Measure F during the reporting period, with the retiree donating $1,000. Jeanne Page Fischer, Ross Koeningstein and Pearl Ann Seipp each donated $200 while Elizabeth Glickbarg donated an additional $100 to bring her total contributions to $200. All listed themselves as retired or homemakers.
Spending by the committee fighting to keep the library out of the park went to Shute, Mihaly & Weinberger, a San Francisco law firm, $265; to Craftsmen Printing of San Jose, $4,089 for printing, postage, delivery and messenger service; and to custom sign makers Wilmes Company, of San Francisco, $267 for lawn signs.
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