In this Monday, Sept. 12, 2016 photo, David A. Clarke Jr., left, Sheriff of Milwaukee County, Wis., and actor Jon Voight answer questions during a town hall meeting sponsored by the Great America PAC in Lake Mary, Fla. (AP Photo/John Raoux)
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The tour bus features a giant photo of a waving, smiling Donald Trump, but the person who steps out is actor Jon Voight, trailed by conservative radio stars and strategists for a super political action committee. Great America PAC is rolling through some of campaign 2016's most contested states, opening offices and registering voters. It has struggled to land major donors, but has toiled since January, making it one of the most senior and active outside groups in the Trump orbit. Unlike candidates, super PACs can accept unlimited amounts of money from donors, so they typically focus on getting the biggest checks possible. Priorities USA, a super PAC backing Democrat Hillary Clinton, had accepted 42 contributions of $1 million or more each and plans to spend $119 million on TV and radio ads by the Nov. 8 election, but the bulk of Great America's $7.6 million came from small donors, according to federal filings.Tuesday night, about 50 super PAC donors dined at Trump Tower in Manhattan, where they mingled with one of the candidate's sons, Eric Trump.
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