Bryce Chudleigh Burt

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Sir Bryce Chudleigh Burt, CIE, MBE,
Sir Bryce Chudleigh Burt.jpg
Sir Bryce Chudleigh Burt, (हिंदी भाषा मे :सर ब्रायिस चॅड्ली बर्ट), (29 April 1881– 1,January, 1943)
Born 29 April 1881
Newark-on-Trent, Great Britain, U.K
Died Template:1,January,1943
Allison Road, Wales,, U.K
Residence Colwyn Bay,, Allison Road, England
Nationality British
Fields Chemistry
Began his career as an Assistant Lecturer at Liverpool University
Burt was an Assistant, Government Chemist, and Lecturer in Tropical Agriculture in Trinidad
(1904 and 1908)
Institutions Secretary 1921-1928, and President, of ICCC, Bombay, representative of the Asiatic Society on the Council of the National Institute of Sciences of India, President of the Indian Lac Cess Committee, 1936 and 1938 the first President of the ICJC.
Alma mater Merchant Venturers' School, Bristol, BSc from University College, London.
Known for Best Administration, and infra-structure
Notable awards Kaiser-e-Hind (1912)
Member of the Order of the British Empire
(1919), Companion of the Order of the Indian Empire, (1930)
Fellow of the Indian National Science Academy (1930)
knighthood on, 1 January 1936
Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts.,

Sir Bryce Chudleigh Burt, (हिंदी भाषा मे :सर ब्रायिस चॅड्ली बर्ट) CIE, MBE (29 April 1881 – 1 January 1943) was an administrator in India during the British Raj period and a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts.[1] He was awarded a knighthood on 1 January 1936,[2] having previously been made a Companion of the Order of the Indian Empire in 1930[3] and a Member of the Order of the British Empire in 1919.[4]

Bryce Chudleigh Burt was born on 29 April 1881 at Newark-on-Trent, England, and was educated at the Merchant Venturers' School, Bristol.[5] Subsequently he obtained a BSc from University College, London.[6]

Career[edit]

Beginning his career as an Assistant Lecturer at Liverpool University,[7] Burt was Assistant Government Chemist and Lecturer in Tropical Agriculture in Trinidad between 1904 and 1908.[6] before moving to India. Based in Cawnpore, he was Deputy Director of Agriculture for Uttar Pradesh from 1908 to 1921,[8] having previously spent time collecting and classifying types of Indian wheat.[9] From 1935 he was vice-chairman of the Imperial Council of Agricultural Research (later known as the Indian Council of Agricultural Research),[10] for which he had been Agricultural Expert between 1929 and 1935.[7] Having served as Secretary between 1921 and 1928, he became President of the Indian Central Cotton Committee,[7][11] a representative of the Asiatic Society on the Council of the National Institute of Sciences of India,[12] and President of the Indian Lac Cess Committee.[13] In addition, between 1936 and 1938 he served as the first President of the ICJC.[14]

'The Spinng laboratory building' was the brain child of Sir Bryce Chudleigh Burt(1923)
'Since then, Cotton research in India raised to greater heights'(2016)

Secretary of ICCC[edit]

During 1921, Mc kenna committee, a representative body of BCGA,[15] recommended ICCC The Indian Central Cotton Committee, to appoint, Sir Chudleigh_Burt Bryce,[citation needed] as its first secretary. the government of India set up the Cotton Committee for improving the production and marketing of Indian cotton. Today, ICCC wields a beneficent influence throughout India. It owes its success almost entirely to Burt's enthusiasm, tact, and ability, and it remains a living memorial of his personality. Incidentally, he would have been the first to acknowledge the efficiency with which Arthur James Turner, established the Technological Laboratory, and controlled the technical research laboratories, belonging to the committee. Sir Bryce served 7 years.

Later life[edit]

Burt had an Armstrong Siddeley Saloon De Luxe car (either a 12 Plus or 14 HP model) shipped to India in April 1936[7] and he left that country in April 1939.[16] He lived at Allison Road, Rhos-on-Sea, Wales, in his latter years and died on 1 January 1943 at Colwyn Bay. Since leaving India he had been Director of Animal Feeding Stuffs for the Ministry of Food.[7][17]

Awards[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Obituary". Journal of the Royal Society of Arts. The Royal Society of Arts. 91: 94, 148. 1943. Retrieved 4 December 2011. 
  2. ^ The London Gazette: (Supplement) no. 34238. p. 2. 31 December 1935. Retrieved 4 December 2011.
  3. ^ The London Gazette: (Supplement) no. 33566. p. 5. 31 December 1929. Retrieved 4 December 2011.
  4. ^ The London Gazette: (Supplement) no. 31114. p. 475. 7 January 1919. Retrieved 4 December 2011.
  5. ^ "Obituary". Journal of the Chemical Society. Chemical Society (Great Britain). 110 (1). 1943. Retrieved 4 December 2011. 
  6. ^ a b Streat, Sir Raymond (1987). Dupree, Marguerite, ed. Lancashire and Whitehall: 1931–39. 2 (1939–57). Manchester University Press. p. 410. ISBN 978-0-7190-2390-3. Retrieved 4 December 2011. 
  7. ^ a b c d e Smith, Bill (2005). Armstrong Siddeley Motors: The Cars, the Company and the People in Definitive Detail. Veloce Publishing Ltd. p. 335. ISBN 978-1-904788-36-2. Retrieved 4 December 2011. 
  8. ^ Randhawa, Mohindar Singh (1980). A history of agriculture in India. 3. Indian Council of Agricultural Research. p. 366. Retrieved 4 December 2011. 
  9. ^ Russell, Sir Edward John (1976). World population and world food supplies (Illustrated, reprinted ed.). Greenwood Press. p. 326. ISBN 978-0-8371-8997-0. Retrieved 4 December 2011. 
  10. ^ "Indian Journal of Social Work". Indian Journal of Social Work. The Sir Dorabji Tata Graduate School of Social Work. 1: 308. 1941. Retrieved 4 December 2011. 
  11. ^ The Indian year book. 26. Bennett, Coleman & Co. 1939. p. 746. Retrieved 4 December 2011. 
  12. ^ Asiatic Society (Calcutta, India); Asiatic Society of Bengal (1941). Yearbook of the Asiatic Society. 6. Asiatic Society. p. 37. Retrieved 4 December 2011. 
  13. ^ Glover, Patrick Moore (1937). Lac cultivation in India. Indian Lac Research Institute (2nd ed.). Printed by P. C. Roy, Sri Gouranga press. Retrieved 4 December 2011. 
  14. ^ Randhawa, Mohindar Singh (1979). A history of the Indian Council of Agricultural Research, 1929–1979. Indian Council of Agricultural Research. p. 127. Retrieved 4 December 2011. 
  15. ^ 'My Spin Lab',P.19, "Extracts from Journals", 'The British cotton growing association BCGA and the Indian cotton scenerio' (1904-1954)
  16. ^ Burns, William (1944). Technological possibilities of agricultural development in India: a note. Printed by the Supt., Govt. Printing, Punjab. p. 84. Retrieved 4 December 2011. 
  17. ^ "Sir Bryce Chudleigh Burt". Food manufacture. Morgan-Grampian. 18: 57. 1943. Retrieved 4 December 2011. 
  18. ^ "Obituary" (PDF). Current Science. Indian Academy of Sciences. 12 (2): 51–52. February 1943. 
  19. ^ "Deceased Fellow". INSA. 2016. Retrieved May 13, 2016.