CHAMBERSBURG – A Waynesboro man who impregnated a 14-year-old girl in 2016 will be imprisoned for at least a year and a half after pleading guilty to corruption of minors.
Andrew Overland Mohn Jr., 20, pleaded guilty to felony corruption of minors and was sentenced to between 18 months and three years Wednesday, for his relationship with the teen.
The girl, now 15, told police she met Mohn online in June 2016, and the relationship grew. She said she told Mohn they could get in trouble for dating because of the age difference, and Mohn understood the risks.
The girl became pregnant, and police documents showed that Mohn told her he was going to take the baby, and that he was causing problems in person and through texts.
Mohn’s sentence includes a prohibition on contact with the victim, except for child custody issues. He is prohibited from having contact with any minors.
Mohn will also undergo sex-offender treatment and metal-health evaluations and treatment.
Also in Franklin County Court Wednesday:
Austin Eckert, 23, of York, pleaded no-contest to involvement with a Chambersburg area “chop shop” that was running in July 2016.
Ecker, along with conspirator Phenrick Douglas Gilliam III, who took a plea in August, are believed to have had stolen vehicles such as ATVs, dirt bikes and more at a property on Grandview Avenue.
The chop-shop investigation was done by the Chambersburg barracks of the Pennsylvania State Police, and found vehicles from Franklin County and at least one from Gettysburg.
Eckert, who is already serving state prison time due to charges out of Jefferson County, will serve an additional two to four years in state prison after his current sentence.
Eckert will also pay a restitution of around $11,600 to various people affected by the thefts.
Gilliam’s plea was also a no-contest plea, for six to 23 months in Franklin County Jail. Gilliam, 19, is a Chambersburg man, whose prior record includes a drug-delivery charge from February. He was on parole when he was arrested for involvement with the chop shop.
After Gilliam’s jail term, he will spend another three years on probation, according to court documents.