These influences are frequently referred to in aldermanic documents.
It sounds to me more like the menu of an aldermanic banquet.
These things dwell longer in our memories than does the aldermanic banquet.
But Dan with such capital back of him as well as his aldermanic power was sure to get the contracts.
He is a heeler for one of the most notorious of the aldermanic gang.
In the state of nature every man lives as he wishes,—he is not pestered with police regulations and aldermanic ordinances.
What aldermanic man would risk the chance of seeing himself in the mirror?
From this sunny side of aldermanic life we turn to some verse sent to us by a loving grandpa from the pen of Miss Elsie Rae.
The first is that which makes its appearance at aldermanic feasts.
Men happily married make money, cultivate content, and evolve an aldermanic front; but love and poetry are symptoms of unrest.
Old English aldormonn (Mercian), ealdormann (West Saxon) "ruler, prince, chief; chief officer of a shire," from aldor, ealder "patriarch" (comparative of ald "old;" see old) + monn, mann "man" (see man (n.)). A relic of the days when the elders were automatically in charge of the clan or tribe, but already in Old English used for king's viceroys, regardless of age. The word yielded in Old English to eorl, and after the Norman Conquest to count (n.). Meaning "headman of a guild" (early 12c.) passed to "magistrate of a city" (c.1200) as the guilds became identified with municipal government.
A member of a city council. Aldermen usually represent city districts, called wards, and work with the mayor to run the city government. Jockeying among aldermen for political influence is often associated with machine politics.