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American Protestant Episcopal Mission

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American Protestant Episcopal Mission was an American Protestant Christian missionary society that was involved in sending workers to countries such as China during the late Qing Dynasty.

The Protestant Episcopal Mission had its head quarters in Shanghai. Following Mr. Lockwood, Rev. W. J. Boone, D.D., went out in 1837 to Batavia. He afterwards removed to Amoy, but in 1843 he was appointed to Shanghai, and made the missionary bishop of China. Speedily, boarding and day schools were established, a medical hospital opened, and Dr. Samuel Isaac Joseph Schereschewsky was set apart to prepare a new version of the Bible, in the Mandarin dialect, which he completed in 1875. There was also in Shanghai a medical school for the training of native physicians, surgeons and nurses, and a college for the training of native missionaries. There were other stations at Wuchang, Hankow, Yantai, and Beijing, which, including those at Shanghai, in 1890 comprised forty-three places of worship, ten missionaries, three medical agents, three lady agents, seventeen ordained native ministers, three unordained helpers, and about five hundred communicants.

1835

William Jones Boone, Sr.

1811 ~ 1864

First American Episcopal missionary bishop in China.

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John Gillespie Magee

1884 ~ 1953

Missionary in China who captured film documentation of the Nanking Massacre.

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Francis Lister Hawks Pott

1864 ~ 1947

Educator and Protestant Episcopal Church missionary in China.

Other Affiliation: St. John's University | Locale:

Logan Herbert Roots

1870 ~ 1945

Called the "Red Bishop" of Hankow (Hankou), China, from 1904 to 1937.

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Samuel Isaac Joseph Schereschewsky

1831 ~ 1906

Episcopal missionary and bishop who helped establish St. John's College in Shanghai.

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