Spence put $3,237 of his money into his campaign and has raised $299 so far from donors.
Layton, who missed the Jan. 24 deadline to file his disclosure statement, reported on Tuesday that he's received $400 to date, $100 of that from a loan.
Elected city officials and active community members have thrown support behind Curtis, who seems to be following in the footsteps of Councilman Michael Davitt, a former planning commissioner.
[FOR THE RECORD: An earlier version of this article incorrectly identified City Council members as city employees.]
Council members Donald Voss and Laura Olhasso have donated $100 and $150, respectively, to Curtis. Planning Commissioner Terry Walker has put down $100 toward his campaign, and attorney Brad Schwartz, a member of the Investment and Financing Advisory Committee, has donated $250.
Frank Gooch, who backed businessman Charlie Kamar in the 2011 election, has donated $100 to Curtis. Kamar announced his intention to run in this year's race, but dropped out before campaigning got underway.
Former Kiwanis Club President Mary Gant donated $100 to Curtis.
Craig Mazin, the screenwriter who wrote “The Hangover Part II” and the upcoming “Identity Thief,” gave Curtis $500.
Mazin said Curtis is the first candidate he's seen while living in the city to make the school system a priority.
“The state has not done a good job funding our schools,” Mazin said. “We need help from our community.”
One local business owner showed support for two candidates, despite the fact that both voted against a plan last year to allow more drive-throughs in the Downtown Village Specific Plan area.