Just a simple scrap of paper, stained with his blood, dried red, It was picked up by a passer- by. It’s author newly dead. The victims in the towers had been pulverized by stone. And now could be identified by DNA alone. For about a decade after, his note was saved, unread, The M.E. was too busy, bones took precedence instead.
Reflecting pools, the well of souls, are where the towers stood. There’s a garden of remembrance and that’s all well and good. His widow and his daughters hung his picture on the wall. It was like a wound reopened when they finally got the call.
She thought he had died quickly; the second plane had struck his floor. He worked in the South Tower way up high on eighty four. “We identified this by the blood, it matched his DNA.” She stared numbly at the note he wrote that sad September day.
You may view the blood stained note and the message that he wrote In the Nine Eleven museum in Manhattan When he'd spent the time we're given, paper saved him from oblivion. Now his tragic end will never be forgotten.
The story of Randolph Scott, a victim of nine eleven, and his last written words that have been saved as an artifact of that tragic Tuesday in September 2001