Tina, I did a quick look through your camera manual and did not see anything where it allows you to control the shutter speed directly. By the way, here is a link to the manual. http://cdn-10.nikon-cdn.com/pdf/manuals ... 810_EN.pdf
However, there are two things I found that might help indirectly effect the shutter speed for your moving subject issue. First, there is a 'sports' mode that sounds like it tries to use a faster shutter speed for moving subjects. Second, and this one gives you a bit more control, is that you can control the ISO. In your metadata you are on 'auto ISO' and the camera is using ISO 200 which gives you a shutter speed of 1/250 second. Your camera will go to ISO 1600 and any increase will give you a corresponding increase in shutter speed (if all other factors like aperture remain the same). For example, if that photo was on auto at ISO 200 with the Shutter speed of 1/250 sec then changing the ISO to 400 (double) would give you a shutter speed of 1/500 second. You will have to play around with this a bit because increased ISO can, well, will mean increased digital noise. However all cameras handle that differently...some of the newer DSLRs can get well up there in ISO without significant increase in any noticeable noise. That is where you will have to do some experimentation and see what increase you find acceptable for your camera. One other thing to note. Sensor's have come a long way in the past 4 years, kinda like computers...as soon as you buy one a better model comes out before the ink is dry on your check. Even with P&S cameras the sensors are much better than they were when your camera was new, not saying there is anything wrong with older tech, just something to consider. I have a Canon 5D Mark II that has what is essentially 7 year old sensor technology in it, but it still takes great landscape shots...is the Mark III better or the Mark IV that will come out this year, yes they are, but it is personal choice when to upgrade. Sorry to ramble here, enjoy the rest of the weekend.