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{Lolita Color Special} 178 [BETTER]

The Atenti Blossom Blue Lolita- a fabulous texture cotton linen blend printed with a bold floral watercolor floral with a matching pouch. The Lolita is an open tote with a magnetic closure and a includes a Grand Pouch (12" x 10" x 3") in a coordinating fabric. Both pieces are fully lined with water resistant taffeta. The Lolita has an inside zippered pocket and an open divided pocket with a cell phone slot. 17" wide x 11" tall x 6" deep. This bag has feet.

{Lolita Color Special} 178


Atenti was created by two women who grew up in the heart of the vibrant, fashionable city of Buenos Aires. They shared the same cultural background and passion for materials, textures, trims and colors, which continue to evoke and inspire them.

Family owned Atenti is based in Los Angeles and manufactures its bags and accessories in the U.S.A. The Atenti line features innovative fabrics and embellishments from all over the world; from textile mills in the United States. Italy Spain and Argentina to laces and buttons from France and Great Britain. Atenti bags are known for exciting blends of color, texture and pattern.

The brands always work at utmost to ensure that the photos show the same color as thereal costume. Since we use different screens, it's hard to totally avoid slight colordeviation. Please take this into consideration before purchase.

The Archives does not possess the copyright to any of Dr. Donald McGavran's published works.BiographiesFull name:Donald Anderson McGavranBirth date: December 15, 1897, in Damoh, India, the son and grandson of missionaries. Returned with parents to the United States in 1910, grew up in Michigan,Oklahoma and IndianaDeath date: July 10, 1990, in Altadena, California, of cancerFamily:Parents:John Grafton McGavran and Helen (Anderson) McGavran, missionaries inIndia with the Christian Church (Disciples of Christ)Siblings:Joyce (Seelye), Grace and Edward GraftonMarital Status: Married August 29, 1922, to Mary Elizabeth HowardChildren:6 children. Mary Theodora, first daughter (born 1923) died of appendicitis inIndia. Elizabeth Jean (Mrs. John Davis), Helen (Mrs. C. M. Corneli),Malcolm H., Winifred (Mrs. K. W. Griffen), Patricia (Mrs. Scribner Sheafor)Conversion:Saved at 14 and baptized in the First Christian Church of Tulsa, OklahomaOrdination: A minister in the Christian Church/Disciples of Christ denominationEducation:Educated at home by his parents, then Woodstock School in India (where heand Mary later sent their children), then at public schools in Ann Arbor,Michigan; Tulsa, Oklahoma; and Indianapolis, Indiana1915-1920Butler University (BA). During this period he left school to serve in theArmy.1920-1922Yale Divinity School (BD cum laude)1922-1923College of Mission, Indianapolis (MA)1930Graduate study at Union Theological Seminary1930-1932Columbia University (PhD in Education)1971Fuller Theological Seminary (D.Litt, hon.)Career:1910Attended as a boy with his father the Edinburgh Missionary Conference1917-1919Service in the US Army in the 63rd Field Artillery Brigade during World WarI. After training at Camp Shelby in Mississippi, he went with his unit toFrance in 1918. His unit returned to the United States in 1919 and he wasdemobilized.1919During a YMCA conference at Lake Geneva, Wisconsin, dedicated his life togoing where God sent and carrying out His will1923Donald and Mary commissioned as missionaries of United ChristianMissionary Society (the missions arm of the Disciples of Christ) and sailed toIndia1923-1931?Harda, India. Donald was placed in charge of the mission school system inHarda and later (1927) appointed director of religious education for the Indiafield. This involved standardizing curriculum and instruction.1928-?Served on the mission's executive committee. Also a member of the Mid-India Provincial Christian Council, which consisted of representatives fromvarious Christian missions and churches1931?-1932?Furlough in United States (attended classes at Colombia University in NewYork and received his Ph.D.)1933-1936Jubbulpore, India, headquarters of mission. Donald served as secretarytreasurer of mission.1936-1954Takhatpur, India. Donald manager of a leperosaium and involved inevangelism among various castes, particularly the Satnami, writing on churchgrowth. 1954McGavran family returned to the United States on furlough. Although it wasDonald and Mary's's intention to return to India, the mission sent him tovarious parts of the world to do further research into the growth of churchesplanted by the mission and related Christian groups. He also was a guest orvisiting lecturer at several seminaries in the mainland United States, PuertoRico, Jamaica, Philippines, Thailand, and Zaire (Congo) in the period 1954-1960. He began to teach and write extensively about the theories he haddeveloped during his time in India about the factors that influence and shapethe development of congregations and these theories were to be the dominanttheme of his writings and educational work from this time on. Starting in1961, especially, they were to have an enormous influence not only on theway Protestant Evangelicals practiced missions, but on their understanding ofchurch life generally.1954-1956The McGavrans served as the Host Couple for the Disciples of Christ'sDivinity House at Yale Divinity School, the home of Disciple seminariansand their families. 1955Survey of Puerto Rico1956-1957Survey of Philippines, Thailand and India. Also did surveys of Congo,Jamaica and among Yakima Indians1957The McGavrans were the Host Couple for the Mission House on theDisciples' Crystal Conference Grounds in Frankfort, Michigan, summerlocation of the School of Missions1957-1960Served as professor of the College of Missions, on loan to other college andseminaries to teach missions1957 Taught at Phillips University, Enid, Oklahoma1958 Taught at the College of Missions, Indianapolis, Indiana1958Taught at Drake University, Iowa (Fall)1958Resigned from the mission for the purpose of founding an institute tounderstand church growth1959Taught at Bethany College, Bethany West Virginia (Fall)1961-1965Founder and director of the Institute of Church Growth at NorthwestChristian College in Eugene, Oregon1964Started Church Growth Bulletin. (McGavran remained editor until 1981)1965-1971Founding dean of the School of World Mission, Fuller Theological Seminary1965-1967Director, Lilly Endowment Research into Church Growth in Latin America1971-1981Senior professor of missions at Fuller (full-time from 1971-1978, half-time1978-1981)1981Retired, but continued to be active as a speaker and writer until shortly beforehis death.Publications: Bridges of God (1955), How Churches Grow (1959), Church Growth andChristian Mission (ca. 1965), Understanding Church Growth (1970), CrucialIssues in Missions Tomorrow (1975), Ten Steps for Church Growth (1977)plus thirteen others, plus nine he co-wrote and one he edited. He alsocontributed articles to many periodicals, including International Review ofMissions, Christianity Today, World Vision Magazine, Missiology: AnInternational Review, and Evangelical Missions Quarterly

McGavran, Donald Anderson. Informal snap shots of McGavran, his parents and siblings, andhis fiance Mary Howard ca. 1917-1918; snapshots of McGavran and others during army serviceduring World War I; snapshot which McGavran carried in his testament during his warservice; pictures of Donald and Mary in India as missionaries and their children; Donald andMary with their two oldest daughters at the Disciple of Christ's Mission Building in Indiana; picture of a meeting of McGavran with David Hubbard, Ted Engstrom and others, possibility atFuller Seminary in Pasadena, California; photo of McGavran with the seminar he led at the JEB Kansai Bible College in Kobe, Japan, in 1982; passport photos of McGavran, several photos of thememorial meeting held in Madras, India, to honor McGavran after his death. (See letters datedNovember 23 and 24, 1990 in folder 60-4) several photos (some with Vijal Lall) of the Media Production Facility of India and the Bethlehem Bible Insititute, dedicated in Donald McGavran's honor (see letter dated July 13, 1989, in folder 81-1) 68 b&w, 11 color.Ca. 1917-1990.

V1 - Color, 3/4 inch U-matic cassette. Constrained By Love. Film produced by WorldBrotherhood Films, about Donald and Mary McGavran's work in India, apparently made to beshown at churches in the United States, especially the churches in Fullerton, California, andMuncie, Indiana, that supported them. The film, which was written and narrated (except for abrief introduction) by Donald McGavran, describes the general conditions of rural life in Indiaand then goes on to show in some detail the activities of the Christian community in Takhatpurand especially the work of the McGavrans. There are scenes of village evangelism, a PalmSunday procession, baptism, a wedding ceremony (performed by G. L. Samuel), MaryMcGavran's activities at the Christian girls boarding school, the boys boarding school, the leperhome, the churches program of providing land and agricultural credit for believers, the training ofpastors, and a communion service. The movie ends with a strong call to missionary service. This video was apparently copied from a 16mm film. 38 minutes. Ca. 1950.

A great deal of evidence was presented on the merchantability and nonconformance of the goods shipped by Gulf Trading to National. There was testimony that "Chilean pine" might pass without objection for "pitch pine" and that doors of a different color than the doors ordered might pass in certain situations, but that warped plywood and doors of a different size than needed could not pass without objection. Likewise, there was evidence that warped plywood and doors larger or smaller than those ordered would not be fit for the ordinary purposes for which the goods are used. The record supports a finding that the kind, quality, and quantity of much of the goods shipped by appellants were often different from what was ordered. For example, on one occasion, wood of a different kind, description, and size than ordered was delivered. Another time, doors of a different kind than requested were shipped. On still another occasion, doors of a different size than ordered were delivered. The court found from all this evidence that the merchantability of the goods under section 2-314(1) was not established, and consequently, many of the goods shipped by appellants to National violated the implied warranty of merchantability.


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