Chapters and verses weren’t numbered in the older texts. While early biblical texts were divided into sections, those sections weren’t numbered. The numbering of chapters and verses didn’t come along until the late Middle Ages.
Define “right”. AIUI the Bible is a collection of different texts by largely unknown authors written at different times, that has been through different editions in different languages at different times over millennia to suit the beliefs and wishes of different authorities.
את הדברים האלה דבר יהוה אל כל קהלכם בהר מתוך האש
[These are the things that Yahweh said to your whole congregation on the mountain from within the fire…] i.e. Deuteronomy 5:22, and you have circled the words “אל כל קהלכם”. They don’t seem to stand out from the rest of the line, though?
The second circled image is the last line of Psalm 144: אשרי העם שככה לו אשרי העם אשר יהוה אלוהיו [Happy is the people that is such, happy is the people whose god is Yahweh.] The interesting feature here is that everything is written in the Aramaic script, as Hebrew is today (and evidently already was 2000 years ago), except the word “YHWH” is written in the older Hebrew script, which is why it looks different, but it’s just a different font, not a heading or any other interruption to the text.
The last image is the final two words (שכרכם בעתו) of Psalm number ? (Ben Sira 51), then a space, then the beginning of Apostrophe to Zion (אזכירך לברכה ציון בכול מודי…), so, again, a horizontal space to indicate a section break but no numbering, heading, or other apparatus.
The Psalms scroll fragment pictured above is a good example, since it goes Psalm 139, Psalm 137, Psalm 138, then a couple of psalms not in the traditional Hebrew bible, then 93, 141, 133, 144, and yet another bonus psalm.
Nitpick: This claim is somewhat misleading. While it’s true that some early civilizations, including Egypt’s Early Dynastic Period, used a “decimal system,” the early Vedic system used words rather than symbols and wasn’t a “place-value” system. There were earlier digit symbols, but this source traces the Hindu digits back no further than to the Brahmi numerals circa 250 BC. And these were still not used in a place-value system, nor was there a zero symbol. The Indian decimal place-value system with ten digits that resembles our own is clearly attested only from the 7th century AD.