I think you got a bit carried away with the submit button there haiden, there were two copies of your last post. I deleted one, but maybe next time you could wait a bit after hitting submit instead of hitting it again.
Anyway, I'm a litle unsure of what you mean about the last page being blank, sinse obviously you'll write some text in the txt file describing it, even if it's your characters' death.
So, the hole process works like this:
1: open the first text file and write in what you want in the first section, eg "Infront of you are two passages, a right and leftt"
this text that you write in the text file is what will appear in the book at the end.
2: If you want, for reference you can hit backspace stick a short descriptive note into that section, like a title, which will help you remember what is there.
Users won't see this, it's just for your bennifit, and actually you don't have to if you don't want to, though it might be helpful, so in the above example you might write "two passage junction"
3: press pluss and write in the first of the choices you want, eg, take left passage. This will appear in the text as a link to a new section. Do the same for any other choices.
Now, your passage junction section will have two choices in it, a "take rightpassage" and "take left passage" both will lead to new sections which will be blank.
Pressing up and down arrows will cycle you through the choices, while pressing right arrow on say the "take left passage" option will lead you to a new blank section where you can start writing up stuff for that section.
Even if say the left passage leads to a trap that instantly kills your character, you'll stil need to go into the left passage choice and write up the contents of the text file, ---- and maybe a descriptive note too.
hope this makes sense.
With our dreaming and singing, Ceaseless and sorrowless we! The glory about us clinging Of the glorious futures we see,
Our souls with high music ringing; O men! It must ever be
That we dwell in our dreaming and singing, A little apart from ye. (Arthur O'Shaughnessy 1873.)