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The Church of the East and the Church of EnglandA History of the Archbishop of Canterbury's Assyrian Mission$
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J. F. Coakley

Print publication date: 1992

Print ISBN-13: 9780198267447

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: October 2011

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198267447.001.0001

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Growth and Development 1890–1896

Growth and Development 1890–1896

Chapter:
(p.150) IV Growth and Development 1890–1896
Source:
The Church of the East and the Church of England
Author(s):

J.F. COAKLEY

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198267447.003.0005

This chapter discusses the growth and development of the Assyrian Mission from 1890–1896. The scale of the Mission as a whole increased little by little over the first ten years of its existence. At the beginning of 1896 the staff numbered thirteen (six clergy, two laymen, five Sisters). As a result of new building year by year, the main mission compound then comprised two buildings with a total of 33 rooms, plus stables for nine horses and other outbuildings. Besides the two principal establishments in Urmia, the Mission owned the Neesans' house, the summer headquarters in Seir, and the premises of middle schools in Ardishai, Supergan, and Dizateka. Educational work continued to grow. Besides its own schools, in 1894—5 the Mission sponsored the Matran's deacons' school and 111 village schools.

Keywords:   Assyrian Mission, Sisters of Bethany, Church of England, Church of the East, Anglican missions, Catholic missions

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