|Elections in New York State|
This is a list of mayors of Syracuse, New York.
|1.||Harvey Baldwin (D)||1848|
|2.||Elias W. Leavenworth (W)||1849|
|3.||Alfred H. Hovey (D)||1850|
|4.||Horace Wheaton (D)||1851|
|5.||Jason Cooper Woodruff (D)||1852|
|6.||Dennis McCarthy (D)||1853|
|7.||Allen Munroe (W)||1854|
|8.||Lyman Stevens (D)||1855|
|9.||Charles Ferre Williston (D)||1856–1857|
|10.||William Winton (D)||1858|
|11.||Elias W. Leavenworth (R)||1859|
|12.||Amos Westcott (R)||1860|
|13.||Charles Andrews (R)||1861–1862|
|14.||Daniel Bookstaver (D)||1863|
|15.||Archibald Campbell Powell (R)||1864|
|16.||William Davenport Stewart (D)||1865–1867|
|17.||Charles Andrews (R)||1868|
|18.||Charles Parsons Clark (R)||1869–1870|
|19.||Francis Edward Carroll (D)||1871–1872|
|20.||William James Wallace (R)||1873|
|21.||Nathan Fitch Graves (D)||1874|
|22.||George Philip Hier (R)||1875|
|23.||John J. Crouse (R)||1876|
|24.||James Jerome Belden (R)||1877–1878|
|25.||Irving Goodwin Vann (R)||1879|
|26.||Francis Hendricks (R)||1880–1881|
|27.||John Demong (D)||1882|
|28.||Thomas Ryan (D)||1883–1885|
|29.||Willis B. Burns (R)||1886–1887||First to serve two-year term|
|30.||William Burns Kirk III (D)||1888–1889|
|31.||William Cowie (R)||1890–1891|
|32.||Jacob Amos (R)||1892–1895|
|33.||James Kennedy McGuire (D)||1896–1901|
|34.||Jay Butler Kline (R)||1902–1903|
|35.||Alan Cutler Fobes (R)||1904–1909|
|36.||Edward Schoeneck (R)||1910–1913|
|37.||Louis Will (Progressive Party)||1914–1916|
|38.||Walter Robinson Stone (R)||1916–1919|
|39.||Harry Haile Farmer (R)||1920–1921|
|40.||John Henry Walrath (R)||1922–1925|
|41.||Charles George Hanna (R)||1926–1929|
|42.||Rolland Bristol Marvin (R)||1930–1941|
|43.||Thomas Edward Kennedy (R)||1942–1945|
|44.||Frank James Costello (R)||1946–1949|
|45.||Thomas Joseph Corcoran (D)||1950–1953|
|46.||Donald Howe Mead (R)||1954–1957|
|47.||Anthony Aloysius Henninger (R)||1958–1961|
|48.||William Francis Walsh (R)||1962–1969|
|49.||Lee Alexander (D)||1970–1985|
|50.||Thomas Ganley Young (D)||1986–1993||Two-term limits for office of mayor were put into place|
|51.||Roy Albert Bernardi (R)||1994–2001||Left office a few months early for a federal job at|
Department of Housing and Urban Development
|52.||Matthew John Driscoll (D)||2001–2009|
|53.||Stephanie A. Miner (D)||2010–2017||First female mayor of Syracuse|
|54.||Ben Walsh (I)||2018–Present||First independent mayor of Syracuse|
Coronary artery disease (CAD), also known as coronary heart disease (CHD) or ischemic heart disease (IHD), involves the reduction of blood flow to the heart muscle due to build-up of plaque in the arteries of the heart. It is the most common of the cardiovascular diseases. Types include stable angina, unstable angina, myocardial infarction, and sudden cardiac death. A common symptom is chest pain or discomfort which may travel into the shoulder, arm, back, neck, or jaw. Occasionally it may feel like heartburn. Usually symptoms occur with exercise or emotional stress, last less than a few minutes, and improve with rest. Shortness of breath may also occur and sometimes no symptoms are present. In many cases, the first sign is a heart attack. Other complications include heart failure or an abnormal heartbeat.
Syracuse is a city in and the county seat of Onondaga County, New York, United States. It is the fifth-most populous city in the state of New York following New York City, Buffalo, Rochester, and Yonkers.
Syracuse University is a private research university in Syracuse, New York. The institution's roots can be traced to the Genesee Wesleyan Seminary, founded in 1831 by the Methodist Episcopal Church in Lima, New York. After several years of debate over relocating the college to Syracuse, the university was established in 1870, independent of the college. Since 1920, the university has identified itself as nonsectarian, although it maintains a relationship with The United Methodist Church.
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The following is a list of notable deaths in December 2009.
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Thomas Augustus Watson was an assistant to Alexander Graham Bell, notably in the invention of the telephone in 1876.
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