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Man, 19, arrested in connection with August burglaries in Jarrettsville

A man who police say has no fixed address was charged last week in connection with a string of overnight burglaries in the Jarrettsville area three weeks ago.

The value of the items stolen between 11 p.m. Aug. 10 and 4:45 a.m. Aug. 11 totaled more than $6,500.

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Clarence Adam Bobbitt, 19, who court records say has an address in the 1300 block of Chrome Hill Road in Jarrettsville, but is regarded by police as having no fixed address, is facing 111 counts – 23 of theft less than $1,000, 60 of theft less than $100, 24 of being rogue and vagabond and one each of second- and fourth-degree burglary, theft $1,000 to $10,000 and theft scheme $1,000 to $10,000 – in connection with the Aug. 11 break-ins. He was arrested Aug. 28 and released from the Harford County Detention Center on $7,500 bail.

Harford County Sheriff's deputies say Bobbitt and two juveniles allegedly broke into more than two dozen cars, sheds or other outbuildings overnight Aug. 10 and 11, allegedly taking easily accessible items such as electronics and loose change, according to the sheriff's office. Bikes and a laptop were also stolen.

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Deputies also charged two boys, one 15 and one 16, both from Jarrettsville, with the thefts and break-ins.

Among the addresses where cars or sheds were broken into were the 3600, 3800 and 3900 blocks of Salem Church Road, the 1400 block of Dalewood Drive, the 1400 and 1500 blocks of North Bend Road, the 3800 and 4000 blocks of Old Federal Hill Road, the 1900 block of Belleguard Drive, the 3900 block of Federal Hill Road, the 1900 block of Green Hill Road, the 3900 block of Grimm Road and the 3700 block of Norrisville Road.

Among the items stolen were a Husqvarna chain saw valued at $300, two iPhones valued at $200 each, two sets of bows and arrows valued at more than $500, a Conair hair straightener valued at $20, a leather jacket valued at $50, a case of CDs valued at $100, seven Garmin navigation systems with a total value of more than $600 and dozens of other items valued as low as $5 to a laptop valued as high as $400.

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