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When Scott came outside, one male standing in the corner lot, saw him and started running. That's when Scott went back inside, looked through his kitchen windows and saw a young man in his back yard.
"I don't wait," he said. "I go to my closet, load up my shotgun and get on the phone with 911."
Scott said he thought he was about to be robbed. His 11-year-old stepdaughter was also at home. When he got back to the kitchen with a gun and phone, no one was in his back yard.
"I'm still on the phone 911. I'm freaking out. I'm looking for the individuals. I look up. I see them in my neighbor's yard kicking in my neighbor's back door. They all go into the house. I'm doing play-by-play with the 911 operator, describing what they look like; what they're wearing. Everything."
"That's when I come to find out it's Chad Holley," Scott said.
Two years ago, Holley, then 15, was running from a home he had burglarized. Video from a surveillance camera at a business recorded his arrest, appearing to show several Houston police officers punching and kicking him. Four officers were charged with official oppression and last month, one of them, Andrew Blomberg, was acquitted.