A senior Comancheros gang member has been sentenced to four and half years in jail.
Jarome Fonua, the club's secretary, earlier pleaded guilty to participating in an organised criminal group and money laundering.
He also admitted possession of 5.9g of methamphetamine.
Today, Justice Graham Lang said while gang leaders Pasilika Naufahu and Tyson Daniels were above Fonua in the hierarchy, he was still an "important player" who held influence.
Fonua had been trusted with cash, $60,000 of which was used as part of the deposit for Naufahu's Bucklands Beach home.
Fonua gave this sum to a money handler, who then banked it amounts of less than $10,000 in then lawyer Andrew Simpson's trust account.
The sums were less than $10,000 in a bid to avoid drawing the attention of authorities, the court heard.
When police searched Fonua's address, they found a money counting machine, $12,000 in cash and the Class A drug, Crown prosecutor Emma Smith said.
Justice Lang said few persons need a money counting machine for "legitimate" reasons.
But the High Court judge accepted that Fonua had not instigated or orchestrated the offending.
Defence lawyer Ron Mansfield argued that his client's sentence needed to be proportionate when compared to what had already been handed down to Simpson and Daniels.
Mansfield said that after listening to the audio calls obtained by police it could not be said Simpson was "acting under duress".
Rather for want of a better word, Simpson was already "corrupt" prior to helping the Comancheros, Mansfield said.
The court heard unlike other Comancheros, Fonua is an Australian citizen who will be sent back at the end of his sentence.
The charges followed a covert police investigation dubbed Operation Nova which netted 18 arrests including the gang's New Zealand boss Naufahu.
After a high-profile jury trial earlier this year, Naufahu was found guilty of two money laundering charges - one in respect of a Ford Ranger and the other a $102,075 Bentley.
He was also found guilty, alongside fellow Comanchero Connor Clausen, of conspiring to supply the Class B drug pseudoephedrine in September 2018.
Daniels has already been sentenced for his crimes.
He had admitted participating in an organised criminal group and nine money laundering charges which came from purchasing a swag of expensive vehicles.
There were four Range Rovers - with price tags of $175,000, $255,000, $218,000 and $280,000 - a $200,000 Mercedes-Benz, a Lamborghini for $285,000, and two Rolls-Royces which cost $364,000 and $595,000.