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Maryland Natural Resources Police Blotter
Allegany County – On Monday, June 18, at 5:50 p.m., the Maryland Natural Resources Police (NRP) charged Jeffrey William Moore, 42, of Little Orleans with driving while intoxicated on National Pike near Town Hill. Moore was stopped for allegedly crossing the centerline of the roadway.
After taking field sobriety tests, Moore was placed under arrest. While dealing with Moore, the arresting officer observed the passenger in the vehicle, William Harvey Adkins, 19, of Clearville, Pa. discard a marijuana pipe under the vehicle. Adkins was also placed under arrest.
Moore was charged with driving a vehicle while under the influence of alcohol, driving a vehicle while impaired by alcohol, and failure to drive right of center. Adkins was charged with possession of controlled dangerous substance (CDS) paraphernalia. Both individuals were released on citations.
Frederick County – On Tuesday, June 12, at 10:50 p.m., the Maryland Natural Resources Police charged five adults and four juveniles with person under age 21 in possession of alcohol in the campground of Gambrill State Park. NRP officers entered the site to enforce the quiet hours policy.
NRP issued citations to Tyler Phillip McLean Wellen, Alexander Lyle Crane, Bria Lynne Jahrling, Carson McBride Hafer, all 18 and all of Middletown, and Adam James Payne, 19, of Biloxi, Miss. The four juveniles, all 17 years of age, were issued juvenile citations and referred to Juvenile Services.
June 21, 2007
The Maryland Natural Resources Police (NRP) is the enforcement arm of the Department of Natural Resources (DNR). With an authorized strength of 280 officers and a dedicated staff of civilian and volunteer personnel, the NRP provide a variety of services in addition to conservation and boating law enforcement duties throughout the State of Maryland. These services include homeland security, search and rescue, emergency medical services, education, information and communications services on a round the clock basis. NRP is the only police force aside from the Maryland State Police that has statewide jurisdiction.
Maryland Department of Natural Resources (DNR) is the state agency responsible for providing natural and living resource-related services to citizens and visitors. DNR manages more than 449,000 acres of public lands and 17,000 miles of waterways, along with Maryland's forests, fisheries and wildlife for maximum environmental, economic and quality of life benefits. A national leader in land conservation, DNR-managed parks and natural, historic and cultural resources attract 12 million visitors annually. DNR is the lead agency in Maryland's effort to restore the Chesapeake Bay, the state's number one environmental priority. Learn more at www.dnr.maryland.gov