When police examined the juvenile the day after, they found two blisters on his foot. One was on the lateral side, mid-foot, approximately two inches in width and one inch in height. The other was on the posterior portion of his foot, approximately one inch wide and a half-inch tall, according to the affidavit.
After the juvenile dodged the boiling water attack, he ran to the bathroom and locked himself inside to avoid a physical altercation with another individual making threats toward him. He then told the occupants of the apartment he was calling 911 from his cell phone, the affidavit said.
The juvenile was allowed to come out of the bathroom after agreeing to fight one of the occupants outside of the apartment. Once he arrived at the front door, he ran away, the affidavit said.
Gilmore agreed to talk to police, telling them the juvenile and the male inside her apartment got into an argument.
She said the juvenile ran into the bathroom and the male tried following him and then made him get out of the bathroom, at which point the juvenile took off. She said the male attempted to chase the juvenile but didn’t catch him, the document said.
When police asked her about throwing hot water on the juvenile, she said it wasn’t true.
Gilmore also is currently facing charges of embezzlement and malicious injury to property under $1,000 from April 2013.
She also has been previously convicted in 2012 of aggravated assault and battery on a police officer, placing bodily fluid on a government employee, possession of controlled dangerous substance, obstructing an officer and knowingly concealing stolen property.
Man charged in Moore tornado charity scam
A Moore man was charged Monday in Cleveland County District Court for two counts of obtaining contributions for charity by false pretenses after the Moore tornado.