Fort Worth Mayor Betsy Price kicked off her campaign for a second two-year term, noting achievements in public engagement, community partnerships such as the one thats repairing the old Forest Park Pool, lower crime, improved transportation, and a move to contain the citys employee pension liability.Looking ahead, Price, 63, said she wants to deliver commuter rail, continue the citys major push to improve infrastructure, deepen the citys partnership with local schools, bring new development and jobs, and work to get more people interested in local government."We still have work to do, and thats why Im announcing Im running again," Price said to applause during a news conference at the Brighter Outlook Community Center, a nonprofit center in southeast Fort Worths Stop Six neighborhood. "I want to give every one of our neighborhoods a chance to succeed."Filing for the May 11 city elections in the area opened Wednesday, and closes March 1.There will be at least two contested Fort Worth city races. Councilman Danny Scarth, who represents part of the East and North sides, drew a challenge from Paul Gardner, an Autobahn Porsche salesman and member of the citys Board of Adjustment. And Councilman Frank Moss, who represents part of the east and southeast sides, drew a contest from John Tunmire, a real estate broker.In Arlington, District 4 incumbent Kathryn Wilemon was the only person to file Wednesday. Wilemon, 75, is seeking her sixth term to represent west Arlington."I think Ive always filed on the first day," Wilemon said.Mayor Robert Cluck, District 3 representative Robert Rivera, District 5 representative Lana Wolff and District 8 representative Michael Glaspie have all said they will file for re-election.Price, whose announcement was attended by several city council members and community leaders, joked about her packed schedule, saying staffers have started taking multivitamins to keep up, her husband "has started to wonder if I exist," and their daughter has said "we gained a great mayor but lost a babysitter."On public transportation, she told the crowd, "You will see major changes in the focus on rail. Council has picked the ball up on rail, and we will get it delivered."Asked how much money shell need to run the race, Price said thatll depend on whether she draws a challenger. She said she has about $100,000 in her war chest, with a fundraiser coming up Feb. 13.Other Fort Worth incumbents filing re-election papers Wednesday were Mayor Pro Tem W.B. "Zim" Zimmerman, Jungus Jordan, Dennis Shingleton, Kelly Allen Gray, Frank Moss and Joel Burns. Sal Espino, who represents the North Side and has said he hasnt decided whether hell seek re-election, is the only remaining incumbent who hasnt yet filed.Fort Worth council members are campaigning in newly drawn districts, with the most changes in far north Fort Worth, where Sal Espinos large District 2 was pared and portions of the far north sent to Shingletons District 7 and Danny Scarths District 4.Scarth, who represents part of the east and north sides and has announced hell seek re-election, drew an opponent Wednesday in Paul Gardner, 31, an Autobahn Porsche salesman who lives in the Heritage Trace area in the fast-growing Alliance Corridor.Gardner, who said he hasnt sought the backing of any interest groups yet, called himself a conservative who wants to deliver "efficient and responsive" government. Like many residents in the fast-growing far north Fort Worth, he said the city hasnt kept up with providing services to new neighborhoods."I think the city of Fort Worth can do a better job of providing us better services," said Gardner, whose home was moved into Scarths district from District 2 in the citys redraw.Gardner attempted to draw no distinctions between himself and Scarth."At this point, were focusing on getting out there and knocking on doors," he said. "Were going to have plenty of time to discuss differences."Gardner, who named his wife Lindsey campaign treasurer, said he doesnt have a sense yet of how much money hell attempt to raise or will need.Scarth, 51, who is now running his fifth election campaign and has drawn at least one opponent every race, touted the citys progress in road and street construction, public transportation, and economic development.And "one of the things I enjoy about having some seniority around the Metroplex " is representing Fort Worth on various boards and committees, such as the North Central Texas Council of Governments executive board and the citys Passenger Rail Working Group, he said.Scarth, who runs a video production and media company, estimated his campaign typically will spend $45,000 or $50,000 on a race and is able to contain costs using his background.Staff writer Susan Schrock contributed to this report.