Morrissette Being Held Under Psychiatric CareBy Brian Doering anD CassanDra shofar
Brandon Michael Morrissette, the student who brought a handgun to West Geauga High School on April 3 with plans to shoot multiple students, is currently being held under psychiatric care, officials said during a 1 p.m. press conference April 5 at the school district’s board of education office.
Morrissette, 18, of Lyndhurst, has been charged with attempted aggravated murder, a first-degree felony; illegal possession of a deadly weapon in a school safety zone, a fifth-degree felony; and inducing panic, a first-degree misdemeanor, according to court records.
“He is not in the jail, yet. He must be medically cleared and psychologically cleared before the jail will take him,” Geauga County Prosecutor Jim Flaiz said, adding later that Morrissette will likely be arraigned later this week.
“The court has issued a warrant on the charges,” he said during the press conference. “He will be taken into custody on the warrant, taken immediately to the Geauga County jail and an initial appearance will be set in Chardon Municipal Court, where he will be presented formally with the charges.”
Flaiz said Morrissette will have the option to have a preliminary hearing or waive it and the matter will be bound over to the Geauga
County Court of Common Pleas.
“The charges are not final. There could be more charges, less charges, different charges,” Flaiz said. “Once the investigation is complete, all of the facts will be presented to the grand jury.”
On April 3 at about 8 a.m., a 17-year-old student found a bullet in a bathroom stall and alerted School Resource Officer Nick Iacampo, who secured the bullet and informed high school administrators, officials said.
Morrissette reportedly had intended to retreat to the restroom following the shooting to take his own life, according to a source familiar with the investigation.
Iacampo began reviewing video surveillance of the restroom to determine the origin of the bullet, said Chester Township Police Chief Craig Young during the press conference.
“It was determined that approximately 20 students had accessed the restroom prior to the item being found,” he said. “The school resource officer and administrators began the immediate process of interviewing each student that accessed the restroom. One of the students, identified as Brandon Michael Morrissette, was interviewed at approximately 9 a.m. and his book bag, which he had on him in class, was subsequently searched.
“Located inside of the bag was a (9mm Smith and Wesson) hand-
gun and three loaded magazines,” Young said. “Mr. Morrissette was immediately arrested, handcuffed and searched. The search of Mr. Morrisette revealed that he also had a lock blade-style knife secured to the exterior of his pants. West Geauga administration immediately placed the high school on a ‘shelterin-place’ status, which was disseminated to all students and faculty.”
Law enforcement and school officials determined there was no additional threat to the high school nor was there a threat to any other buildings within the district. In an abundance of caution, additional law enforcement resources were requested from the Russell Township Police Department and the Geauga County Sheriff’s Office.
“With a large police presence established, all students at the high school were released for the remainder of the day,” Young said. “Law enforcement then conducted a thorough sweep of the interior and exterior of the high school, (including) an explosives detection K-9 from the Geauga County Sheriff’s Office.”
During an interview with Morrissette — whom Superintendent Richard Markwardt confirmed had not been a known disciplinary risk — he admitted to using prior calculation and design in developing a plan to cause harm to students Monday, Young said.
“He further acknowledged that
the firearm seized by law enforcement on Monday was the weapon he intended to use to inflict that harm,” he said, adding later he could not disclose where the weapon came from at this time.
Young said the Chester Township Police Department’s detective bureau, with the assistance of the Geauga County Sheriff’s Office, conducted a search of Morrissette’s home in Lyndhurst on April 3 and numerous items of evidentiary value were secured.
“The investigation into this incident is ongoing,” he said, adding he could not comment on any evidence they’ve secured thus far.
“We have no indication that there was any sharing of information, any co-collaboration by any means, and I can’t stress that enough — zero information to support any of that,” Young said, addressing a question about potential collaborators. “We are going to have a wealth of additional information to go through, and we’re going to look into every aspect of his background and the planning phase of this, but I really truly want to stress there was no indication he was working with anyone nor did he share any information in regards to this.”
When asked after the press conference whether any content was found linked to Morrissette that might have raised a red flag for
Geauga Dems Collect Signatures
April 13 and 15
The Geauga Democratic Party will hold drive-thru events to collect signatures on the petitions to restore women’s reproductive rights in Ohio. Stop by party headquarters at 12420 Kinsman Road in Newbury Township on Thursday from 4-8 p.m. or Saturday from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Beekeepers Association Meets
April 13, 6:30-8:30 p.m.
Join the Geauga County Beekeepers Association for a free presentation by Barb Bloetscher, the Ohio State apiarist, to learn about “What Happens When the County Bee Inspector Shows Up.” The club meeting will be held at Munson Town Hall, 12210 Auburn Road. Membership is not necessary to attend meetings.
For more information, call 216-800-7217 or visit www.geaugacountybeekeepers.org
Boy Scout Spaghetti Dinner
April 15, 4:30-7:30 p.m.
Boy Scout Troop 195 is hosting its 24th annual all-you-can-eat spaghetti dinner and bake sale fundraiser at Chesterland Baptist Church.
Tickets are available at the door at $12 for adults, $6 for youth ages 4-11 and free for kids 3 and under.
FOW Night at the Races
April 15, 6-9 p.m.
Friends of WomenSafe is hosting its first annual Night at the Race at Centerville Mills, 8558 Cracker Road, Bainbridge Township.
Tickets are $40 each and include dinner and entry into the event. Tickets are limited; visit www.friendsofwomensafe.com or call 440-285-3741 for more information.
CWC Lunch and Program
April 19, 11:45 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.
Join Christian Women’s Connection for lunch and a program at Family Life Center, 16349 Chillicothe Road, Bainbridge Township.
Auburn Pointe Greenhouse will present the 10 best annuals to grow plus talk about new plants and gardening trends. Featured speaker Tiffany Blevins will deliver her message, “A young man, a mother-to-be and a
successful woman and her choices all collide on one fateful night.”
To RSVP by April 14, email cwcchagrin@ gmail.com or call/text 440-213-1205.
Red Cross Blood Drive
April 19, 1-6 p.m.
The American Red Cross will host a blood drive at Mayfield Church, 7747 Mayfield Road, Chester Township.
Visit RedCrossBlood.org or call 1-800733-2767 to make an appointment.
Veterans Resource Fair
April 19, 3-6 p.m.
Geauga County Veteran Services is hosting a Veterans Resource Fair in room 168 of the new Geauga County Offices, 12611 Ravenwood Drive in Chardon.
Speak with a Veterans Affairs representative about a VA claim, obtain a Geauga County veterans ID card, receive a biometric screening from University Hospitals Geauga, learn about the new VA Promise to Address Comprehensive Toxins (PACT) Act and conditions that are covered and much more.
To register by April 14, call 440-279-1860 or email Geaugavet@CO.GEAUGA.OH.US
Taste of Leadership
April 20, 5:30–7:30 p.m.
Join Leadership Geauga for its annual Signature Adult Program recruitment event at Lowe’s Greenhouse in Bainbridge Township. The evening will consist of Leadership Geauga alumni, board members and staff mingling with potential members for the class of 2024.
The event is free and open to the public for those interested in learning more about Leadership Geauga. A short presentation will take place at 6:15 p.m.
To register, call 440-286-8115 or visit www.leadershipgeauga.org.
Outreach Spaghetti Dinner
April 20, 6-7 p.m.
Christ Presbyterian Church offers free drive-thru spaghetti and meatball dinners the third Thursday of each month. Salad and dessert are included.
The church is located at 12419 Chillicothe Road in Chester Township.
See Town Crier • Page 5
The following is a sampling of the calls handled by the Chester Township Police Department March 24-April 9, 2023.
9:15 p.m., Mayfield Road. Male would like to speak to an officer regarding his wife who is at the home and harassing him. She threatened to call the police next time his mother comes over, even though she is the only transportation he has to his doctor appointments. She is in her room right now. No threats nor physical violence. Report made.
5:17 p.m., Caves Road. Someone took $3,200 from bank account at Chase using a withdrawal form that was signed. See report.
8:34 a.m., Caves Road. At front for fraud report. Had a fraudulent message and said she got hacked on her computer. As well as Chase Bank someone said someone in China took $15,000 and she bought $15,000 in bitcoin and $1,000 in gift cards. See report.
7:46 p.m., Fowlers Mill Road. Caller’s ex-boyfriend keeps following her. He currently is sitting in the driveway behind her. Caller thinks he is intoxicated. Caller believes he put a tracker on her car. He went to her residence earlier today and was yelling at her teenage son. Caller did not see any weapons.
1:14 p.m., Bentbrook Drive. Female complainant states she entered into a conversation on Facebook regarding the Chesterland church and a person sent her a private message with her address.
11:17 a.m., Caves Road. Male and female in white GMC circling the church. Caller thinks it is suspicious. Channel 19 News was on the property. Church wanted the news crew to leave the property and they left without incident.
4:53 p.m., Crestview Drive. Officer responded for a report of a burning smell in house. Officer and firefighters determined the smell was due to soup cooking. Everything checked OK and officers cleared.
8389 Mayfield Road, Suite B5
Chesterland, Ohio 44026
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Chester Government Update
The March 9 meeting of the Chester Township Trustees began with approval of meeting minutes, followed by the re-hiring of Gary Huston who is a long-time seasonal employee for the township. Trustees thank him for re-joining the team. The board also approved hiring Justin Salo as a seasonal worker.
In road department business, a new concrete saw in the amount of $12,600 and mower in the amount of $13,359 were approved. Five bids for various aggregate materials for summer road maintenance were received and sent to the Chester Road Superintendent John Onyshko for his review. He provided an update on the section of Heath Road that is failing and has been reduced to one lane with appropriate barriers and signage to be installed. The drainage system failure at Hancock Park at the corner of Mulberry and Chillicothe roads was discussed and whether it is worth the expense to repair and maintain the small water source.
In fire department business, a memorandum of understanding was approved to receive smoke detectors from the American Red Cross that will be distributed in the community.
The West Geauga Pickleball Club provided an update to the trustees regarding their fund-raising status and also held the public drawing for their 50/50 fundraiser, generating $10,000 towards the project. Anyone interested in donating to the cause may contact town hall at 440-729-7058 or email@example.com.
Chester Township Administrator Mark Purchase provided an update on the new township website. Training will be occurring soon and the transition will happen in early April. Trustees apologize that the current website is no longer able to be supported and information is out of date. Contact town hall with any questions.
Purchase also provided updates on the
planned demolition of the Henry house next to Parkside Park and consolidation of properties at Fire Station No. 2 in anticipation of putting the land up for sale.
Police Chief Craig Young was nominated to attend the FBI National Academy. The prestigious 10-week course has limited availability and trustees are honored that Chief Young was selected.
As a follow-up with the Chester Zoning Commission, there was discussion whether to add language to specifically prohibit nursing homes or whether to leave that language as it currently stands where if a use is not specifically listed, it is prohibited. There was general agreement to leave the current language as the best approach.
The board executed an agreement with the Geauga-Trumbull Solid Waste Management District (GTSWMD) to continue the drop-off recycling services in the township. Cameras are in operation at the Recycle Park to identify and pursue people who are using this service as a garbage dump. Trustees ask residents to read the sign and only leave recyclables. If the bins are full, please do not leave materials on the ground.
The board approved $8,900 to install two gates at the Recycle Park to help control illegal disposal by limiting hours of service. The township will be reimbursed through grant funding by the GTSWMD for the expense.
Innovative Companies LTD was approved to provide landscaping and grounds maintenance of township properties for 2023 in the amount of $30,727.51.
The board approved the 2023 permanent appropriations in the amount of $9,901,325.40.
Submitted by Ken Radtke Jr., Chester Township Trustee
Chesterland Historical Village
Museum Announces New Season
The Cleveland & Eastern Interurban Historical Society and Museum (C&E) is open the first Sunday of every month from 2-4 p.m. through October.
Located in the basement of the Old Town Hall at the Chesterland Historical Village, the museum is free and open to the public.Visitors can watch DVDs about the C & E and view maps, photos, books, models, artifacts and
memorabilia. On display is the original Chesterland interurban station; an original freight cart rebuilt by Society volunteers; and an operating model railroad showing significant locations along the line in Geauga County. Volunteers are on hand to answer your questions.
Many other buildings in the Chesterland Historical Village, which is at the corner of Mayfield and Caves roads in Chester Township, may also be open during museum hours.
from page 2
Young of Heart
April 21, 11:30 a.m.
Geauga Young of Heart will meet at the West Geauga Senior Center, 8090 Cedar Road in Chester Township. Bring a brown bag lunch. Snacks and beverage are provided. Musical entertainment will be provided by Steppin’ Out.
A trip is planned for June 8 to Playhouse Square to see “Moulin Rouge.” Also included is lunch at the Music Box and bus transportation. Cost is $140 or $145 for nonmembers. For reservations, call Kimber at 440-6683293.
Band Boosters Night at the Races
April 21, 6 p.m.
West Geauga Band Boosters hosts its Night at The Races fundraiser at Patterson’s Event Center, 11414 Caves Road, Chester Township. The Boosters fund the West G band program 100 percent, from grades five through 12.
Tickets are $40, which include dinner from Mangia Mangia. Horse and race sponsorships are available. Boosters are also looking for raffle basket donations. Call event chairperson Janel at 330-310-0420.
April 22, 10 a.m. to noon
Geauga County Master Gardener Volunteers’ free Gardening 101 series continues with “Working the Garden” in the Patterson Center at the Geauga County Extension Office, 14269 Claridon-Troy Road, Burton. Master gardener Karen Wright will guide attendees in making smart choices early to minimize maintenance down the road.
Registration is not required but is appreciated. Contact Wendy Ward at 440-834-4656 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
West G 50th Reunion
A 50th class reunion is being planned for the West Geauga High School class of 1973 and the planning committee needs help finding people. The committee is looking for contact information so email invitations can go out for the September 2023 events.
Anyone who has not been contacted as a class member or knows how to reach member of the class of ’73 is asked to contact Eloise (Sherman) Molter at Elle.email@example.com.
West G 40th Reunion
June 9 and 10
The West Geauga class of 1983 will be holding their 40th class reunion. All details and
registration can be found at www.WestG83. com. Please pass the information on to help the planning committee locate those who attended West G or graduated in 1983.
OPERS Retirees Meet
April 26, 11 a.m.
The Geauga County Public Employee Retirees, Inc. (PERI) 86 will meet at St. Mary’s Banquet Hall in Chardon. Guest speaker is Geauga County Auditor Chuck Walter.
Call Mary Hedrick at 440-479-1952 to RSVP by April 21. Cost of lunch is $14. Yearly dues are $5.
Have A Heart Spay/Neuter
Valley Save-A-Pet’s Have A Heart program offers cat and dog sterilizations at a discounted rate to pet owners.
Call 440-232-2287 any Monday, Wednesday or the first Saturday of each month from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. for information and to apply for a spay/neuter certificate. Feral cat caregivers are also encouraged to call. For more information, visit www.valleysaveapet.org.
Trinkets and Treasures Sale
The Federated Church of Chagrin Falls will hold its annual Trinkets and Treasures sale at the Family Life Center, 16349 Chillicothe Road in Bainbridge Township.
Hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. April 27 and 28, and 9 a.m. to noon April 29, half price and bag day.
Shop the “First Opportunity to Buy” event on April 26 from 5:30-8 p.m. Admission is $10 on Wednesday only. Call 440-247-6490 or visit www.FedChurch.org for more information.
officials, Young said the investigation is in its infancy and detectives still have a lot of digital content to review.
He added the police would be transparent with anything of relevancy discovered.
Young also addressed concerns about the timeline of when the bullet was reported and the school was put on lockdown.
“There’s a lot of unknowns … with investigations early on. There was access to this school over the weekend where other individuals had been in the school, so there’s really an unknown of where that bullet could have come from,” Young said. “The school resource officer and administrators had to look through a substantial amount of video evidence to narrow down students that had exited that restroom from the time the bullet was found. It would have been premature to act at that time. We didn’t really want to cause undue panic or concern until we knew there was a threat. And once that was established … we took action at that time.”
Young further explained every incident is fluid and different and officials have to work with the information they have at that time.
“If we prematurely … locked down the school, that could almost sometimes be a triggering effect to somebody that’s in a mental health crisis, so we want to keep things as normal as possible until we have a reason to shelter in place,” he said. “Any little thing could trigger somebody, so we wanted to make sure that we had the facts and the information before we made that decision and we could control things.”
Flaiz touched on recent criticism levied toward the school and police department regarding their handling of the situation.
“I’m frankly very bewildered by the fact there are these criticisms. This was handled, in my opinion, absolutely correctly and properly from beginning to end,” he said. “If you really want to be a Monday morning quarterback, you find the round in the bathroom, you lock down the school, now you’ve locked a potential school shooter in a classroom with 20
kids and he’s got a handgun in his backpack. That would not have been the right course of action. They absolutely did the right thing. Lockdowns have a place in schools but they’re not always the right answer.”
Markwardt explained the reason for closing all the district’s schools April 4, confirming a report he had received information about a threat made to the district via Snapchat after the school board meeting April 3.
“I closed the school because I was alerted to rumors of an associated threat on social media which I, in cooperation with local law enforcement, felt needed to be investigated by police prior to the resumption of classes,” he said. “It is a sad commentary that schools must face challenges to the safety of students and staff. Every threatening situation has unique nuances that simultaneously require flexibility and decisiveness. There is no one size fits all response to a crisis. On Monday, our staff and local law enforcement agencies, with the cooperation of our students, successfully navigated such a challenge.”
The district began April 5 with a school staff meeting that included teachers, support staff, administrators and members of the Geauga County Crisis Response Team.
“The West Geauga (Schools) Board of Education wishes to extend its thanks to the groups and individuals whose collective action helped the district to avert a potential tragedy this week,” Markwardt said. “The potential tragedy was prevented by the collective concerted efforts of these groups. I also wish to commend the parents of West Geauga for their support throughout this frightening situation. They trust us with their most valued possessions and we take that responsibility seriously.”
Markwardt said he was deeply grateful no students and staff were injured or killed, and acknowledged the importance of reviewing the district’s actions and protocols.
“As we reflect on the events of this past week with our staff and local law enforcement agencies, our focus will not be one of celebration, but rather one that emphasizes critical reflection in an effort to further enhance and improve our safety provisions,” Markwardt said. “Such a responsibility is one that our whole community shares.”
Real Estate Transfers
John and Anne Gentile, 7290 Steelwood Lane, to Marcia A. Clark, $440,000. (1.77 acres)
Megan Himmel and John T. Justus, 12150 Heath Road, to Thomas Mark and Stephanie Ann Kaufman, $280,000. (1.60 acres)
Kylene M. Duaso, 7150 Wilson Mills Road, to REO Investments LLC, $90,000. (6.95 acres)
Robert L. and Sarah J. Doll, 12943 Opalocka Drive, to Anthony Decapite, $220,000. (1.03 acres)
Mary A. Miser and Albert K. Randall, 8457 Ridgewood Lane, to Roya Rafieh Bagheri and Ritesh Kumar Sharma, $340,000. (2.17 acres)
Carol Ann Ayala, 8015 Fairmount Road, to Town Square Holdings LLC, $233,100. (7.00 acres)
Christine Quinn, 14331 Crestview Drive, to Charles and Jamie Pearce, $247,000. (3.02 acres)
Stanley Richard Moczulski, Jr.
Stanley Richard Moczulski Jr., age 91, died peacefully on April 6, 2023. He was the beloved husband of Mary Ann (nee Herman) for 49 years and brother of twin sisters, Kathleen Branscomb and Helene Rose,
Village, 15463 Chillicothe Road, Novelty, OH 44072; or to St. Mark Lutheran Church.
Cremation by DeJohn Crematory.
Family will receive friends to pay tribute to and celebrate the life of Stanley at St. Mark Lutheran Church, 11900 Chillicothe Road, Chesterland, on Thursday morning April 13, 2023, 10-11 a.m., followed by Celebration of Life Service at 11 a.m.
Arrangements by The DeJohn Funeral Home & Celebrations Center of Chester-
West Geauga High School recently hosted the Ohio Association for College Admission Counseling (OACAC)
AUTOS & PARTS FOR RENT
Burton Ranch Condo: 2/BR, 2/Bath, AC, laundry, 2-car attached garage. No pets/smoking. $1,600/month. Includes snow plowing, lawn, trash. 440-221-0649.
CHESTERLAND: 3-bedroom ranch, 2.5 car garage, family room, fireplace, laundry room, central air, gas heat, West Geauga schools. No pets. Available July 1, showing in May. 440-465-2340. $1,500/mo.
FOR LEASE: 120x60 arena barn with pastures for agricultural use or storage and grounds for nursery/landscape operation. Newbury. 440-564-7363.
Gun rack, sofa, toddler toys, large aquarium with stand, vintage coffee mill, Billiard weight set. Cheap. 440-7291082.
NEW Panasonic cordless phone, still in box, 2 additional handsets, can expand. White w/blue trim. 440-2239471. Also Wanted: Level/Transit.
Teeter Inversion Table: as seen on TV, relieves all back pains, older model, excellent condition, $100. 440-4316944.
Maple Syrup for sale: 1 gal. $38; Half gal. $22; 1 quart $13. 14899 Hayes Road, Middlefield. 440-632-9651.
Windsor road-bike $500. Horse-drawn sleigh $500. Western saddle $500. Honda push-mower $300. (8)Fishing poles $200/for all. 845-987-0079.
Antique clocks, many. Oak crank wall-phone $369. Humpback chest $79. Wooden rocking horse $79. Kids spring rocking horse $49. 440-338-3563.
Couch w/love-seat $200. Old table $75. Cedar chest $40. Large cabinet $40. Old fashioned mirror $40. Single bed $40. 440-632-9675.
Celli Spading Machine: 55” wide, will spade up to 12” deep, had had very little use. $5,000 OBO. 440-5482414.
Two (2) Tires: LT225 / 65R17107 / 1035. Excellent tread. Like new. $60 each. 440-554-5731.
Multi-family Yard Sale: Wed. 4/19. 15298 Shedd Rd. Lots of “Stampin-up”. New DeWalt chargers. Fresh Homemade Donuts. Call to pre-order 216-410-3265/440-5549195.
Annual Garage Sale: Wed. 4/19, 8am. 15750 Chipmunk Lane/Georgia Road. Cedar chest, furniture, stroller, car seat, and much more!
Estate Sale: 4/14-4/15, 8a-4p. 12586 Woodside Drive, Chesterland. Antiques, clothing, furniture, tools, housewares and much more.
Suburban Driving School-Chesterland, looking for individuals to teach driver’s education. Paid training. Call 440729-4360 or 216-536-6708 or email resume: contact@ suburbandriveohio.com.
Looking for 4-6 experienced campers, preferably friends, to camp on my farm 5/1/23 to 9/1/23 in exchange for 20 hours of light work per month. Text 330-691-7649. Applicants will be vetted.
Maverick Environmental Equipment hiring Heavy-Haul Driver! Class A-CDL required. FULL TIME, great benefits, great team! Call Tim at 440- 488-7880.
PETS & ANIMALS
Brother & sister cats need an indoor home. Very sweet, affectionate, 9-10 years old, fixed & vaxxed. Call Rebecca 440-321-2485.
FREE fact: now dealers are putting animal sedatives! in drugs along with fentanyl! Sure to kill you.
We buy Houses and Land. Any condition or situation. Fast, friendly, local. Westwind Property Solutions. Text/call Wayne today at 330-269-9595.
LOT FOR SALE: .34 acre lot in Bainbridge with Lake Lucerne amenities. Make offer before I list with realtor! 440-5962608.
Lot for sale. Thompson Township. Buildable. 1 acre. Wooded, scenic, quiet side street $15,900. 440-289-0708.
Joe Eicher doing roofing, siding, remodeling, cleanout houses, we do most anything. Call between 8a-4p, 440813-4272. No answer, leave message.
Offering special discounts for interior and exterior painting and staining. 20+ years experience. Professional and insured. Call Dan 440-342-4552.
WANTED TO BUY
Old fishing tackle wanted: fishing lures (wood or plastic), mouse to bear traps, wooden duck decoys. Call Lee 440313-8331.
Buying all Stanley Bailey planes and machinist tools. Call Karl at 440-812-3392.
Will pay cash for sports cards & collectibles. Entire collections or individual cards. Organized or unorganized. Call or text Rich at 440-552-0691.
4-wheelers, 3-wheelers, dirt bikes, mini-bikes, go-carts, golf carts, gators, farm tractors/equipment, trailers, riding mowers, snowplows. Paying cash. 440-413-3119.
Will do housekeeping and dog sitting. References available. 440-313-1804.
Will do in-home elderly care 24/7. Certified with references. 440-313-1804.