10 Chilling Final Messages From People


(ominous instrumentals) – We live in an age where it’s faster to communicate
than ever before, but in an age of texting,
email, and social media, do you ever wonder what
your final message will be? Here are (people screaming) 10 Chilling
Final Messages Before Death. Number 10 is Bill Hurst. Cave diving can be an
extremely dangerous sport, considering that it mixes two already moderately dangerous hobbies together. One of the US’s most popular
cave diving locations sits under Peacock Springs State Park in Suwannee County, Florida. It’s here that several
underwater cave systems reside, 100 feet underground. In August of 1976, a veteran cave diver and
diving instructor, Bill Hurst, put on his gear and headed down into the Peacock Three Caves. This is one of the most
difficult routes to explore due to its complicated tunnels, as well as the low visibility through the layers of fine silt
that happen to float around. Hurst took a wrong turn
during his expedition and became very confused. Realizing that his tank wouldn’t have enough air for him to escape in time, he wrote his final message. Hurst was found just a few hundred yards away from the surface, with the words, “I got lost. “Tell my wife and kids
I love them very much,” written on his diving slate. Number nine is Chris Kyle. Famous US Army sniper Chris Kyle was a deadly force to be reckoned with when he had a gun in his hands. He has an official kill count of 160, and was highly respected
by his military peers, who nicknamed him The Legend and The Myth. However, on February 2nd, 2013, 38-year-old Kyle and his
friend Chad Littlefield took another veteran, Eddie Ray Routh, to a shooting range in
Erath County, Texas. The trip was supposed to be therapeutic for 25-year-old Routh, who was suffering from PTSD, and was diagnosed with schizophrenia. On the way to the range, Kyle texted Littlefield, who
was sitting right next to him, about Routh, who was sitting in the back. The text read as follows, “This dude is straight up nuts.” Though it may have seemed
like a joke at the time, Kyle was spot-on. At the range, Routh walked
up directly behind them and opened fire, killing both the distinguished
military veterans, and making that text Kyle’s final message. Number eight is Eloise Parry. On April 12th, 2015, 21-year-old Eloise Parry
checked herself into a hospital in Shrewsbury, England, after ingesting too many of the slimming diet pills
that she had bought. The pills contained an
extremely poisonous chemical called dinitrophenol, or DNP, which, when taken in excess, can cause human metabolism to skyrocket, and essentially burn your body internally. Eloise had many body image issues leading up to her decision
to take the dietary pills, and she ended up paying
dearly for the decision. After her hospitalization, she sent texts to one of her
university professors saying, and I quote, “I think I’m going to die. “No one is known to survive
if they vomit because of DNP. “I’m so scared.” She also added, “I’m so
sorry for being so stupid, “thank you so much for
everything, I never deserved it.” Shortly after, Eloise succame
to the poison’s effects, as hospital staff looked on unable to treat her accidental overdose. Number seven is Surinam
Airways Flight 764. On June 7th, 1989, the piloting crew of
Surinam Airways Flight 764 was attempting to land in
heavy fog at the airport in Paramaribo, Suriname, while carrying 178 passengers and nine crew members, including the members of
the Surinamese soccer team. The captain decided that they
would land using a signal that they knew was unreliable, and as they approached the runway, they ignored the onboard
flight system’s warnings, telling them that they
were close to impact. The plane descended too
early and came in low, with the plane’s black box recording capturing the flight engineer’s plea with the captain to pull up just before striking a tree with one of their engines. Again, in their final moments, the engineer directs him to pull up, but immediately loses hope,
saying, “That’s it, I’m dead.” His last words were directly followed by the plane’s inversion and crash, killing 176 aboard, with only 11 of the passengers surviving. Number six is Lupe Velez. Lupe Velez was a well-known Mexican and American film actress, as well as a performer
who starred in films throughout the ’20s, ’30s, and ’40s. In September of 1944, Velez discovered that
she had become pregnant with the child of her new boyfriend, a young Austrian actor
named Harold Raymond, and two months later, she
announced their engagement. But typical to Velez’s past relationships, things went downhill fast, and on December 10th, she
had broken up with Raymond. Just three days later, she went out for dinner
with her two friends, and confided to them that she would rather kill herself than have an abortion. The next morning, on December 14th, 1944, 36-year-old Velez took 75 sleeping pills and passed away in her
Glendale, California, home. And chillingly, she
left a note for Raymond, which read as follows, “To Harold, may God forgive
you, and forgive me too, “but I prefer to take my
life away, and our baby’s, “before I bring him with
shame or killing him.” Number five is Shari Faye Smith. On May 31st, 1985, 17-year-old Shari Faye Smith was kidnapped from her family’s driveway in Lexington, South Carolina, by 37-year-old Larry Gene Bell. Larry kept her prisoner for 12 hours, performing horrible acts on her, and eventually forcing her to write her own last will and
testament before he killed her. In the five days that
followed her abduction, Bell would call her family to taunt them and describe what he did to her, saying that she was still alive. Then, on the fifth day,
he called and told them where they could find the body. Her last will was also found, and contained Shari’s brave
final message to her family. In it, she wrote, “I know y’all love me, and
will miss me very much, “but if you stick together
like we always did, “y’all can do it.” Even in knowing that she would
never survive the ordeal, she remained thoughtful and
comforting to her own family through the inevitable tragedy. Number four is Randy Scott. On the morning of September 11th, 2001, Randy Scott was working on the 84th floor of the World Trade Center when one of the hijacked
flights flew into the building two floors away from him. The damage and debris trapped Scott and 11 of his coworkers on their floor, with no methods of
communication with rescuers. In his desperation, the
injured man wrote down, “84th floor, west office,
12 people trapped.” He wrote it on a scrap piece of paper and dropped it out the
window to the streets below. Amidst the terror in the streets, someone actually managed to find the note and handed it to a guard at
the Federal Reserve Bank. As the guard grabbed his
radio to forward the message, he watched in horror
as the tower collapsed. 10 years later, a small
black bloodstain on the note was tested for DNA, matching it to Scott, whose family had all previously believed that he was killed
instantly, and without pain, when the plane hit the tower. A morbid and painful end for
the memory of a loved one. Number three is Chris Harper-Mercer. On October 1st, 2015,
26-year-old Chris Harper-Mercer walked into Umpqua Community
College in Roseburg, Oregon, with five handguns and a bulletproof vest, and shot nine people to death. However, the day before Chris had committed the mass shooting, he was browsing the
anonymous forum site 4chan. There, he decided to post a
cryptic warning to other users, saying, “Some of you guys are alright. “Don’t go to school tomorrow
if you’re in the north west.” Little did anyone know that this message would be an invaluable piece of advice to the students of Umpqua College. The shooting was Oregon’s
worst since 1887, with 10 total fatalities, including Chris, who had turned the gun on himself after he was wounded in a
firefight with detectives. Nine other students
suffered gunshot injuries, but actually survived the ordeal. In the aftermath, 4chan users
became a lot more cautious regarding ominous messages such as this. Number two is Robert Deane. On November 8th, 2014, Robert Deane shot and killed his two sons, seven-year-old Jacob,
and two-year-old Austin, in a bathtub in his house in Reno, Nevada. Before he put the
revolver to his own head, he sent a text message to
his recently estranged wife, and the mother of his
children, Ashley Deane. The message that she received, not long after leaving their house on a road trip with her girlfriend, read, “The boys are dead and so am I.” Rob suffered from a long history of depression and anger issues, and he was upset about
their impending divorce. In a violent state of rage, he decided to utterly destroy Ashley in the worst way possible. Upon returning to Reno, she was given the news at the station that her ex didn’t send the message as a sick joke, it was real. It’s difficult to imagine
anything more horrible than receiving a message like that. And number one is Ray Andress. In the early morning of May 7th, 1964, Pacific Airlines Flight 773 took off from Stockton, California, en route to San Francisco, with 44 people onboard, including crew. One of the passengers was a former 1960 Summer Olympics sailing team
member for the Philippines, who was deeply depressed over his relationship and financial issues. Before 27-year-old Francisco
Gonzales had boarded the plane, he somehow managed to
purchase and smuggle onboard a loaded Smith & Wesson revolver with him, and had told several people at the airport that he was suicidal. Shortly before the plane began procedures for landing in San Francisco, Gonzales broke into the cockpit and shot Captain Ernest
Clark, killing him instantly. He then shot and wounded
31-year-old copilot Ray Andress, who radioed air traffic
control the final words, “I’ve been shot, we’ve been
shot, oh my god, help.” The plane nosedived into a
hill, killing all 44 onboard. And that’s all for this episode. On the right, you’ll find
two of my recent videos that you can press or click
on your screen right now if you’d like to watch some more. And other than that, I will
see you in the next video. Sweet dreams.

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