Just two days after several Strongsville schools were closed, school officials found another threat of violence.
STRONGSVILLE, Ohio - Posters stepped on, paper lanterns torn, and a desk and filing cabinet moved.
A Strongsville High School Spanish teacher that crossed the picket line returned to work Tuesday to find many of her classroom belongings ruined.
Maria Schleich said she was told by administrators to move her belongings to another classroom during the strike for safety reasons.
Sometime on Monday, her belongings were moved back to her classroom, but many were damaged in the process. She said she believes it was done deliberately.
"The kids came into the room with me. We all looked at it and then stopped. It was not expensive damage, it was just spiteful, bullying damage type of thing," Schleich said during a phone conversation Tuesday night.
Schleich is not sure who damaged her belongings, but police were called.
"I was expecting not to be spoke to. I was not expecting my department to be so proactive at bullying people," she said.
Schleich said a couple of the teachers received her with open arms, but a majority turned their backs on her.
"They didn't say a word or made little nasty comments. But that's expected when someone crosses the line," she said.
Schleich said she wasn't the only one to have a difficult day at school.
"There's another teacher that crossed and another counselor that were in tears today. There was even support staff that didn't even cross and was in tears today because of the way they were treated," she said.
All preschools, elementary schools and the high school were closed Monday in Strongsville after a bomb threat.
The principal of Chapman Elementary School in Strongsville is asking the community to be on the lookout for vandals who've been targeting the school and destroying property.
Families in Strongsville are hoping the fresh start of a new school year will remove the bitter taste from a teachers' strike that divided the community last spring.
The president of the Cleveland Teachers Union is suing the Strongsville City Schools Board of Education for information about teachers and subs who taught during the Strongsville teachers' strike.
Declining enrollment is cause for cutting teaching positions, according to Strongsville school officials.