Palaeogeographic distribution patterns of all placenticeratid species during the Late Cretaceous support this view and show the wandering nature of the genus over time.However, they always exhibit a latitudinally limited distribution and are restricted mainly to the subtropics north and south of the equator.With the enactment of GI Bill at the end of World War II, the college was virtually forced to find a new location and build a new campus.
During the Fundamentalist-Modernist controversy of the 1920s, Christian evangelist Bob Jones, Sr.
grew increasingly concerned about the secularization of higher education and the influence of religious liberalism in denominational colleges.
The species abounds in Bagh and represents a complete population structure.
It resembles significantly the populations described from the coeval horizons of Madagascar and Zululand, South Africa.
officially became the school's second president in 1947 just before the college moved to Greenville, South Carolina, and became Bob Jones University.
In Greenville, the university more than doubled in size within two years and started its own radio station, film department, and art gallery—the latter of which eventually became one of the largest collections of religious art in the Western Hemisphere.In this paper, we present our own data to reconstruct the palaeoposition of India in the Late Cretaceous, and to estimate the time of its northward migration.The present study is based on a newly recorded ammonite species, Etheridge from the Coniacian horizons in Bagh, central India.Nevertheless, Jones's move to Cleveland proved extraordinarily advantageous.Bankrupt at the nadir of the Depression, without a home, and with barely enough money to move its library and office furniture, the college became in thirteen years the largest liberal arts college in Tennessee.Children of church members were attending college, only to reject the faith of their parents.