In a campaign that's had plenty of unique twists and turns, here's another.
A Republican County Executive, standing next to a former Democratic challenger, and the Democratic candidate for mayor.
"I am honored to endorse the first woman who will potentially lead the city of Rochester. Lovely Warren," said County Executive Maggie Brooks, R-Monroe County.
Brooks endorsing Lovely Warren's campaign is a first in local politics.
"I think there are some opportunities for us to work together, so this is really a personal statement of support for her, because I see her as a unifier," Brooks said.
"I recognize that when the county and the city work together as they have done, we can move our community forward and that's what's most important," said mayoral candidate Warren, D-Rochester.
Standing with Brooks and Warren was former mayor Bill Johnson. He unsuccessfully ran against Brooks for County Executive in 2003.
Johnson was the city's first, and so far only African-American mayor. Brooks was the first female county executive. She says she and Warren have traveled similar paths.
"Residents should know that I believe she and I will have a unique ability to govern together when the election is over," said Brooks.
Johnson also addressed what he referred to as a clandestine effort to get current mayor Tom Richards re-elected.
"I have been saying repeatedly that he should do something," Johnson said.
Warren defeated Richards in a Democratic primary. Though Richards stopped campaigning and came out in support of Warren, supporters of Richards, who's still on the ballot, have launched a re-election campaign.
Johnson says it undermined the Democratic process. "This is highly irregular, and inappropriate in a democratic society."
"Keep Mayor Tom Richards" supporters called the endorsement "curious at best" and reminded voters that the election is "theirs to decide" despite what supporters refer to as a "blatant political maneuver."
"You know, Tom Richards, Bob Duffy, Lovely Warren... they don't need me to get elected in the city of Rochester. That's not what this is all about," Brooks said.
What it is about, says Brooks, is setting aside political differences, to work together.
"This isn't about Tuesday. This is about beyond Tuesday."