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Beth Judson watched her daughter play college golf for the first time. Eventually, she sent good news: He let her try to call their parents, again and again, so she could discern for herself what he already knew.
Since then, Judson has rebuilt herself, tear by tear, smile by smile, swing by swing. When she talks about her parents, her frequent laughs carry the joy of happy memories and the strain of old heartbreak. Rather than being frightened by planes, she uses them as a reminder of her parents. She has amassed a 3. She has shaved nearly 10 strokes from her average round. And in her hometown of Roswell, Ga. Though a broken leg derailed her soccer career, Judson was determined to earn a letter jacket as a high school freshman.
After countless hours practicing golf with Jim, she earned one. Four years later, a handful of colleges expressed interest, but she landed at Southern Mississippi because of its forensic science program and a chance to redshirt. A year after enrolling, she had a chance to play; her parents were there to watch. She immersed herself in books and fairways. But by the next fall the numbness started to fade.
Into the void stepped pain, loneliness. When Judson hit a bad shot, she no longer heard Jim offering words of encouragement.
She took time off to grieve and returned to the team in the spring. A year later, she notched a team-best score in the Conference USA Championships, including a 72 in the final round. Gallup has coached for more than a decade. She is accustomed to seeing her players bicker over minutia. But not this team, she said. After Judson lost her parents, the typical squabbles vanished. A life spent on golf courses means a life spent amid the buzz of planes humming overhead.
She wears a necklace with an airplane trinket, clutching it when she hears the familiar sound above. She refuses to run from her memories. On one of many trips together to a tournament, father and daughter scrolled through options on her phone for a morning alarm to rouse them before he cheered her through another round.
Go with that one, he said. Skip to main content. Lauren Judson Beth Judson watched her daughter play college golf for the first time. It has woken her up every day since.
As soon as her husband was released by the Burmese, Ann wrote that one good result of the war could be that terms of the treaty which ceded Burmese provinces to the British might provide opportunity to expand the witness of the mission into unreached parts of the country. On October 24, , Ann died at Amherst now Kyaikkami , Burma, a victim of the long, dreadful months of disease, death, stress and loneliness that had been hers for 21 months.
Their third child died six months later. She died while her husband was out exploring the ceded province of Tenasserim. It was in the wild hills of that newly British province of Tenasserim that the first signs of rapid growth in Protestant Christianity in Burma began.
Within a few years of the end of the war, Baptist membership doubled on an average of every eight years for the 32 years between and The collapse of Burma's armies brought Judson out of prison, but his release was not complete freedom. In , several months after the surrender, Burma pressed Judson into service as a translator for the peace negotiations. Some have used Judson's acceptance of a role in the treaty negotiations as evidence of complicity in imperialism , but it should be noted that he first acted on behalf of the defeated Burmese as translator, not for the Western victors.
Three significant factors had a part, though not the only part, in the rise of the Burmese Baptist churches. Most of the growth was in British-ruled territory, rather than the Burmese-ruled kingdom.
It may also be significant that after an Anglo-Burmese war, the missionaries were American, not British.
The most telling factor was religion. Most of the growth came from animist tribes, rather than from the major population group, the Buddhist Burmese. The first Burmese pastor he ordained was Ko-Thah-a , one of the original group of converts, who refounded the church at Rangoon.
While the nation was Burmese, a lost province of Great Britain, and the missionaries were American, the apostle of that first numerically significant evangelistic breakthrough was neither Burman, British, nor American. He was a Karen , Ko Tha Byu. Credit is due also to the three missionary pioneers to the Karen people, George Boardman and his wife, Sarah; and Adoniram Judson. The Karen people were a primitive, hunted minority group of ancient Tibeto-Burman ancestry scattered in the forests and jungles of the Salween River and in the hills along the southeast coast.
Judson was the first missionary to make contact with them in , when he ransomed and freed a debt-slave from one of his early converts. The freed slave, Ko Tha Byu, was an illiterate, surly man who spoke almost no Burmese and was reputed to be not only a thief, but also a murderer who admitted killing at least 30 men, but could not remember exactly how many more.
In , the former Karen bandit, "whose rough, undisciplined genius, energy and zeal for Christ" [ citation needed ] had caught the notice of the missionaries, was sent south with a new missionary couple, the Boardmans, into the territory of the strongly animistic, non-Buddhist Karen. Ko Tha Byu was no sooner baptized, when he set off into the jungle alone to preach to his fellow tribe members. Astonishingly, he found them prepared for his preaching.
Their ancient oracle traditions, handed down for centuries, contained some startling echoes of the Old Testament that some scholars conjecture a linkage with Jewish communities or possibly even Nestorians , before their migrations from western China into Burma perhaps as early as the 12th century.
The core of what they called their "Tradition of the Elders" was a belief in an unchangeable, eternal, all-powerful God, creator of heaven and earth, of man, and of woman formed from a rib taken from the man.
They lived in expectation of a prophecy that white foreigners would bring them a sacred parchment roll. While the Boardmans and Ko Tha Byu were penetrating the jungles to the south, Judson shook off a paralyzing year-long siege of depression that overcame him after the death of his wife and set out alone on long canoe trips up the Salween River into the tiger -infested jungles to evangelize the northern Karen. Between trips, he worked unceasingly at his lifelong goal of translating the entire Bible into Burmese.
When he finished it at last in , he had been labouring on it for 24 years. It was printed and published in They had eight children, five of whom survived to adulthood.
Sarah's health began failing and physicians recommended a return to America. Sarah died en route at St. Helena on September 1, He continued home, where he was greeted as a celebrity and toured the eastern seaboard raising the profile of and money for missionary activity.
Because he could barely speak above a whisper, due to pulmonary illness, his public addresses were made by speaking to an assistant, who would then address the audience. On June 2, , Judson married for the third time, to writer Emily Chubbuck , who he had commissioned to write memoirs for Sarah Hall Boardman. They had a daughter born in Judson lived to approve and welcome the first single women as missionaries to Burma. A general rule of the mission had hitherto prevented such appointments.
Judson said it was "probably a good rule, but our minds should not be closed" [ citation needed ] to making exceptions. The first two exceptions were extraordinary. Sarah Cummings and Jason Tuma arrived in Cummings proved her mettle at once, choosing to work alone with Karen evangelists in the malaria -ridden Salween River valley north of Moulmein , but within two years she died of fever.
In , a second single woman, Eleanor Macomber, after five years of mission to the Ojibway Indians in Michigan , joined the mission in Burma. Alone, with the help of Karen evangelistic assistants, she planted a church in a remote Karen village and nurtured it to the point where it could be placed under the care of an ordinary missionary. She lived there five years and died of jungle fever.
Judson developed a serious lung disease and doctors prescribed a sea voyage as a cure. On April 12, , he died at age 61 onboard ship in the Bay of Bengal and was buried at sea, having spent 37 years in missionary service abroad with only one trip back home to America. When Judson began his mission in Burma, he set a goal of translating the Bible and founding a church of members before his death. By the time of his death, he had accomplished those goals and more: In large part due to his influence, Myanmar has the third largest number of Baptists worldwide, behind the United States and India.
The majority of adherents are Karen and Kachin. Judson compiled the first ever Burmese- English dictionary; missionary E. How Much Have You Seen? How much of Judson Jones's work have you seen? Gifts for Mother's Day? Royal Pains Randy Jones. Yorick Hamlet age Rock n' Roll Professor. Emishi Haruki English version, voice, as Judson L.
Emishi Haruki English version, voice. Show all 16 episodes. Note that her call was first from Christ, but her ministry was first to her husband then to the unreached. Physicians attribute her death to the strain of ministering to her husband when he was imprisoned for two years.
Ann supported her husband in the field not primarily out of love for the unreached Burmese but out of love for Christ, and a desire to fill up his afflictions for the fame of his name amongst the nations. She was willing to let goods and kindred go, to give up the comforts and social delights of American Christianity and look to a higher treasure and labor for an imperishable reward Heb. What is most remarkable about Ann Judson, however, is that she was willing to suffer…alone.
Who does not know the agony of suffering alone? She was alone in the missionary call. That she was the first woman to accompany her husband in the mission field was a lonely prospect; the harshness of the climate, social crudities, a lack of female companionship and what would be the loss of two of her three children while she was alive meant that only grace from God would uphold her.
She was alone at sea and abroad. For various reasons Ann spent four years apart from her husband for the cause of the mission work. Her heart ached to be with him.
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