A group of Oklahoma construction workers made an intriguing observation back in 1969. The manual laborers saw what looks to be a massive antediluvian construction when they were clearly able to date back to 200,000 years ago.
It was first made public in the Oklahoman, a daily newspaper, where it was referred to as the “Old Mosaic Floor.”
According to Durwood Pate, a local geologist at the time, this mosaic floor was placed in precisely parallel lines that intersected to form a diamond structure.
The team of geologists initially believed that this had to be a natural discovery, but Delbert Smith, president of the Oklahoma Seismograph Company, quickly refuted this, arguing that the entire construction was ideally stretched to several thousand square feet and was completely symmetrical along the way.
Surprisingly, the mosaic floor appeared to include aquatic material, indicating that the position was once completely immersed underwater.
But that’s not all: specialists discovered an iron cup within a chunk of coal dating back 300 million years in the same location. This discovery was made publicly by Frank J. Kennard, who claimed to have broken a piece of coal himself using a sledgehammer.