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Egerton is a small village of the unparished area of South Turton, in the Metropolitan Borough of Bolton, Greater Manchester, England. Historically part of Lancashire, it is situated three miles north of Bolton and 12 miles north west of Manchester City Centre. The village takes its name from the former landlord of the area, Sir Thomas Egerton, Baronet. It was developed in the 1830s when John and Edmund Ashworth set up their cotton mills. Philip Ashworth the son of Edmund and Charlotte Ashworth, of Egerton Hall, Bolton, died 17 January 1871, aged 26 years. Buried in the English Cemetery in Malaga, Spain Today the village is mainly a commuter suburb for the towns of Bolton and Blackburn and the city of Manchester. Egerton is a mostly middle class village, located a small distance from Bromley Cross and Tongue Moor, both places having highly reputable schools such as Canon Slade CofE School, a Church of England school located in Bradshaw Brow, and Turton Media Arts College, a large school based next to Chapeltown road. To the west of Egerton is Gale Clough and Shooterslee Wood, a Site of Special Scientific Interest designated for its biological interest. The site is 8.6 hectares (21.2 acres) and is important due to its broad-leaved woodland which is among the most important in Greater Manchester.
Dalbeattie In Dumfries and Galloway Is Said To Be The Birthplace Of Granite Polishing. Granite Quarrying Craignair quarry is a notable town landmark Formerly granite quarrying was an important part of the Dalbeattie economy. The most prominent of which is the characteristic Craignair quarry which is clearly visible to the west of the town. Dalbeattie Granite works was established in 1820 and was situated in Craignair Street, following a direct route from Craignair quarry. The industry died down locally around 1883 due to cheaper imports from Denmark. Many of the workers immigrated to other parts of the world in order to find work, a number immigrated to the USA to work at a sister quarry in Westerly, Rhode Island. Dalbeattie is credited with developing the technique of polishing granite stone to form a shiny surface. This technique was exported throughout the world by the skilled workers of Dalbeattie as they travelled.