Jellico stood waiting and after a long moment of silence grange was forced to state his business.
The Ingelows at the grange were thrown into a flutter when the letter came.
Mrs. grange told me that she was with the sister-in-law about an hour and a half before her death.
Went on Thursday last to the grange, and returned yesterday.
After this there was very little said between them until they reached the grange.
They seized upon the skeleton organization of the grange and gave it life.
Such an atrociously cheeky, unladylike thing to do, and putting her address here at the grange!
David might well compare his gray friend at Kenmuir with that other at the grange.
The bells had ceased, and all was quiet enough in grange Lane.
The grange, therefore, deserves to succeed, and indeed is succeeding.
"small farm," mid-15c.; mid-13c. in place names (and cf. granger), from Anglo-French graunge, Old French grange "barn, granary; farmstead, farm house" (12c.), from Medieval Latin or Vulgar Latin granica "barn or shed for keeping grain," from Latin granum "grain" (see corn (n.1)). Sense evolved to "outlying farm" (late 14c.), then "country house" (1550s). Meaning "local lodge of the Patrons of Husbandry" (a U.S. agricultural interest promotion organization) is from 1867.