deacon then maybe priest later + my wife objection is she is not worth to be wife of a priest, beside we are just two years convert, and received Eucharist four times..the knowledge about this faith is just a speckle of dust, and the nearest Church around 500miles. +
One should not be ordained a priest unless it has been at least three years since their baptism. This is assuming one is attending regularly in order to experience the full Liturgical life of the Church. That is the preparation for priesthood, doing the Liturgy as a layman. Worry about entering the liturgical life of the Church first. Ideally this should be as part of an established community, where you can receive the living tradition of Orthodox from those around you. If you cannot often go to Church, then try to find a priest who is willing to fly to you, whether once a month, once every other month, whatever, and celebrate the Liturgy with you. A person cannot be ordained a priest without the consent of their wife.
You list your jurisdiction as Coptic. Keep in mind that Coptic deacons and priests are not allowed to work outside the church. If you were to stay 500 miles from a church, you could not even pray the Liturgy as a priest unless there were several Orthodox people with you, and you would not be able to work, so what would your livelihood be? If by, be ordained a deacon, you mean a chanter or a reader (which are in no wise deacons), so that if a priest visited you, you could fill the role of the deacon, your wife could fill the role of congregation, and you could have a Liturgy together. That is no big deal, every male over the age of 6 is one, don't be confused by their colloquial usage of the title "deacon" (a deacon is a big deal) where it doesn't belong.
Now, if what they are proposing is that you be ordained a deacon, and move to where there is a church, and be employed by the church as a deacon, holding no other job, as an economical means to allow you financially to move to where there is a church and enter the life of the Church... that would be very strange, but would be a pastoral matter between them and you.
In general, one does not choose to be a deacon or a priest. One must be called by God. That doesn't mean feeling you'd make a good one, that you have something to offer, that you would enjoy it, etc. It means feeling utter surety that you are unworthy of the priesthood, that it is a heavy cross that you wish to flee from, but that God is calling you to it, and you cannot resist His calling. If you are not in that circumstance, avoid the priesthood or it may well destroy your Christianity.
Your first post, where you ask if you should pursue it concerns me... the priesthood is not pursued. Maybe it is just a language issue, and if so I apologize, but it sounds like self-calling.
If you can establish a community where you are: show others the beauty of Orthodoxy, gather together to pray, increasingly bring a priest to serve an occasional Liturgy at a small but growing community, then when that community is big enough to support a priest, they can choose one of their own, whether you or another, to be the priest of that community, if the bishop agrees with the choice.