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Haunting chalkboard drawings, frozen in time for 100 years, Discovered in Oklahoma school.

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posted on Jun, 7 2015 @ 01:50 PM

originally posted by: SlowNail
Wonder what the Star of David is being used for.

Clearly it was a classroom of illuminati zionists...

posted on Jun, 7 2015 @ 03:56 PM
Maybe someone wanted to test out all the colors of the Crayola chalk pack. When the first 8-bit computers came out, the first thing everyone did was to see what all the different colors looked like.

Our schools had scrolling blackboards. The teachers could have different segments for different classes and just scroll the blackboard up or down.

posted on Jun, 7 2015 @ 10:28 PM
a reply to: baddmove

What a nice little bit of history! I saw penmanship like that in school, but it's quite rare these days! They don't teach it for the most part now, which is a shame. Kids are expected to bring in typed assignments, and it's assumed they can. Proper handwriting is becoming a lost art, as much as reading a real clock!

posted on Jun, 8 2015 @ 10:06 PM
I get the feeling most of you didn't attend any private schools? I attended a few private Christian schools as a youngster and penmanship was strictly enforced. We actually practiced cursive and had penmanship competitions. Our chalkboards had rule lines painted on them to make writing perfect cursive on the board feasible. As much as people love to hate on Christians, parochial schools deliver an absolutely top-notch education. Nothing watered down .. except for maybe sex ed, hah.

posted on Jun, 9 2015 @ 01:36 AM
a reply to: baddmove

That's neat. I don't understand what the penmenship has to do with anything though. It's been a pride since the dawn of written language... as well as grammar.

What strikes me, and maybe some one could give me some academic history, I noticed some things. A pattern, up to a point.

Look at the bottom of the circle. It starts with "2".
To the left- "3"
To the right- "4"
To the left- "5"
To the right- "6"
and so on until after 9, after which there is no 10 (not on the whole circle). On the right of the circle it shows 10 times 19 interestingly though (maybe making a point why 10 and 1 are not included on the circular chart?)

I haven't figured out or seen a pattern in the rest of the #s. Maybe I'm looking at it too deeply

Neat though! I love looking at things from history!
edit on 9-6-2015 by Flux8 because: (no reason given)

posted on Aug, 15 2015 @ 04:24 PM
I always heard that if you can't read cursive,

You will have a really hard time reading any historical document.

The Original one , anyway...

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