Two arrests made in Owings Mills road rage incident; others sought

  • Aaron Tyler Watts, left, turned himself in on Jan. 3 in connection with a road rage incident in Owings Mills in November, and a second suspect in the case, Dwayne Palmer Harvey, right, was served a warrant this past weekend, according to Baltimore County Police. A third man, Esaiah Lynn Watts, center, is currently being sought, police said Tuesday.
Aaron Tyler Watts, left, turned himself in on Jan. 3 in connection… (Baltimore County Police…)
January 08, 2013|By Jim Joyner, The Baltimore Sun

Baltimore County police say a Randallstown man turned himself in on Jan. 3 and a second man was arrested over the weekend - both in connection with a road rage incident that occurred in November in Owings Mills.

On Nov. 23, four men drove to a home in the Owings Mills area and fought with a woman and her two sons in relationship to a road rage incident. The woman and her sons were injured, and were treated and released from Northwest Hospital.

Police identified three of the suspects using the description of their vehicle and obtained arrest warrants. 

Investigators are still working to identify the fourth suspect, police said.

Of the three known suspects, Aaron Tyler Watts, 23, of the 9000 block of Hamor Road, turned himself in at the Franklin precinct last week, police said, and was charged with three counts of second degree assault. He was released after posting $15,000 bail.

Then, over this past weekend, a warrannt was served for a second suspect, Dwayne Palmer Harvey, 22, of the 300 block of Allendale Street, Baltimore, police said. He was also charged with three counts of second degree assault, then released on $25,000 bond.

In addition to those two, police have obtained a warrant for the third known suspect, Esaiah Lynn Watts, 21, of the 2600 block of Camberwell Court, Windsor Mill.

Anyone with information may call 410-887-6975 or 410-307-2020. Tips can also be submitted through Metro Crime Stoppers at 1-866-7-LOCKUP (1-866-756-2587). Callers can remain anonymous and may be eligible for a reward of up to $2,000.

This story has been updated.

Baltimore Sun Articles
Please note the green-lined linked article text has been applied commercially without any involvement from our newsroom editors, reporters or any other editorial staff.