The original Holy Scriptures of the Bible no longer exist. This is a fact! There's a valid argument that the original text copies of both testaments had challenging preservation issues throughout time, which hampered copying efforts over hundreds-of-years. The humidity, sunlight, and dry conditions, crippled scribes' efforts to preserve the documents, and the lack of quality writing materials in biblical times made the task more difficult. Ink faded or ran in ancient times, while parchment, leather and papyrus materials aged and became brittle. Copper scrolls became brittle, as well, when rolled and encased. This is exactly what happened with the copper Dead Sea Scrolls.
Little did the scribes know the environmental conditions would cause the ink to distort on the material they used to copy writings, and even cause the material to become brittle. This made copying efforts of future generation scribes difficult. Encasing the religious writings in clay jars and containers to preserve the writings was an afterthought when scribes couldn't decipher distorted texts after centuries of storing the manuscripts without encasing them. When scribes realized they had preservation issues with the Religious Scriptures, it was too late. So they did what they do best; they improvised on what they did know from the writings they couldn't clearly identify.
Future generation scribes also dropped the use of hieroglyphics in their writings, which made it more difficult for them to clarify passages recorded by scribes in Moses' era. With these changes, scribes had to substitute symbols with words that best fit the symbols now omitted in the writings. The new procedure made copying tasks difficult for future scribes. Egyptian scribes also added vowels in the era after Moses, and then expanded their vocabulary through the Fifth Century. This confused future generation scribes because each passing generation had to adapt to the changes made by the generation before them.
One of those changes was alternating their writing direction. In this case, a scribe would write from right to left on one line, then alternate his writing from left to right on the next line. This style often continued throughout chapters. The next generation of scribes reverted to writing fully right to left without alternating their writing direction. Imagine the tough task of that coping effort. A more relevant point is that ancient scribes didn't use punctuation's or any breaks between sentences.