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The Scoregasm- This, now legendary, chant was created towards the end of the 1998-1999 season by a bunch of avid Lakeland Ice Hockey fans. But not until the 2000-2001 season when Justin "The Famous" Paulhamus lead the chant did it become immortalized and rasised to level it is today.
As sure as the face off after each Lancer goal, Justin rises to his feet and leads the Lancer faithful in the greatest chant of all time. The crowd responds to his chants of SCORE!!! with their own chant of GASM!!! and the whole thing is repeated for as long as Paulhamus instigates.
Leading a cornucopia of other phenomenal chants in the Lancer fan arsenal, the SCOREGASM is by far the best chant of all time in any sport. It shows the unity of the best fans ever and how they are able to get behind their team and, in their own way, help them win the game. Although frown upon by school officials for unexplained reasons, the SCOREGASM has since been adapted and modified into the SCORESPASM. No matter what the cheer, the spirit and unity of Lancer fans is what the chant is really about. Lakeland Hockey, without a doubt, has the best fans with the best cheers and their spirit is well dispayed in the words and actions of the LANCERS #1 FAN, Justin Paulhamous!!!!
Justin "The Famous" Paulhamus, LAKELAND'S #1 FAN,
leads the Lancer fans in the SCORESPASM chant after a Lancer goal.
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2001-2002 NJIHL Divisions
Appeared on 11/15/00
The New Jersey Interscholastic Hockey League will be realigned for the 2001-02 season in an attempt to cut travel time for varsity ice hockey programs across the state.The league's 64 teams currently share just 21 rinks. Many teams travel more than an hour three times a week for games. The league alignment is currently based on strength of programs. Beginning in 2001-02, the Gordon Conference will include the eight strongest programs, regardless of geography, while the 56 remaining teams will be grouped according to geography in the Northern, Central or Southern conferences. The three conferences will be divided into Red, White and Blue divisions based on strength of programs. Red being the strongest, followed by White, then Blue. The Morris County Scholastic League and the Colonial Conference will remain the same.
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|GORDON CONFERENCE||Bergen Catholic
St. John Vianney
St. Joseph's (Met.)
Seton Hall Prep
|NORTHERN CONFERENCE||CENTRAL CONFERENCE||SOUTHERN CONFERENCE||Red Division
Don Bosco Prep
Pope John XXIII
St. Joseph (Mont.)
St. Peter's Prep
Red Bank Catholic
Toms River East
Toms River North
Toms River South
Newark East Side
|Valley Division||Colonial Division|
|Independent or Private Schools|
Princeton Day School
St. Benedict's Prep
|Mennan Division||Halvorsen Division||Haas Division||Delbarton
Butt-Ending: using the end of the shaft of the stick in a jabbing motion.
Charging: the actions of a player who, as a result of distance traveled, shall violently check an opponent in any manner. A "Charge" may be the result of a check into the boards, into the goal frame or in open ice. .
Checking from Behind: delivered on a player who is not aware of the impending hit, therefore UNABLE TO DEFEND HIMSELF, and contact is made on the back part of the body. When a player intentionally turns his body to create contact with his back, no penalty shall be assessed. .
Clipping: the act of throwing the body, from any direction, across or below the knees of an opponent.
Cross-Checking: A cross-check shall mean a check rendered with both hands on the stick, and the extending of the arms, while the check is being delivered.
Elbowing: Elbowing shall mean the use of an extended elbow in a manner that may or may not cause injury.
High Sticks: A "high stick" is one in which is carried above the height of the opponent's shoulders. A player is permitted accidental contact on an opponent if the act is committed as a normal windup or follow through of a shooting motion.
Holding an Opponent: imposed on a player who holds an opponent by using his hands, arms or legs.
Holding an Opponent's Stick: A player is not permitted to hold an opponent's stick. A minor penalty shall be assessed to a player who holds an opponent's stick.
Hooking: Hooking is the act of using the stick in a manner that enables a player to restrain an opponent.
Roughing: Roughing is a minor altercation that is not worthy of a major penalty to either participant. (An altercation is a situation involving two players, with at least one to be penalized.
Slashing: Slashing is the act of swinging a player's stick at an opponent, whether contact is made or not.
Spearing: Spearing shall mean stabbing an opponent with the point of the stick blade whether contact is made or not.
Tripping: A minor penalty shall be imposed on any player who shall place his stick or any portion of his body in such a manner that it shall cause his opponent to trip and fall.
Icing: When a player shoots the puck from their side of the center red line to the opposing goal line without any interference. Result- Stoppage of play. Face-off in player’s defensive end.
Offsides: When a player on an attacking team crosses the opposing teams blue line prior to the puck. Result- Stoppage of play. Face-off outside of the zone.
Delayed calling of
HISTORY OF LAKELAND HS ICE HOCKEY AND THE LANCER ICE HOCKEY ASSOCIATION
In October 1990, a Ringwood Hockey Association group, led by Nick Sahanas, Bob Telschow, John Yurco, Kevin Kearns, Pete Rojek and Roger Marcotte, developed an ice hockey proposal for Lakeland Regional High School. It appeared that the program for the 1991-1992 school year would be approved, but the State of New Jersey withdrew funding and on April 4,1991, the Lakeland Board of Education cancelled the hockey program due to budget caps.
In April of 1992, Roger Marcotte and Ken Morris discussed new alternatives for a hockey program at Lakeland. A petition was passed around to local businesses. Results showed an overwhelming support for ice hockey.
This was presented to the Lakeland BOE on July 7, 1992. Ken and Roger then founded the "Lakeland Hockey Boosters" and were later joined by Bob Auerbach in August of 1992.
The first meeting of the "LHB" was held at Skyline Pizzeria. The meeting was attended by Roger Marcotte, Ken Morris, Bob Auerbach, Ed Garrison, Eileen Shudtz-Powers, Jack Weaver, Pete Rojek, Walter Sawka, and John Yurco. Roger M. proposed a yearbook and Ed G. volunteered his services to develop one. Officers were nominated: Roger Marcotte- President/ Treasurer, Ken Morris- Vice President, and Bob Auerbach-Secretary. During the next couple of months, "LHB" reps attended public BOE meetings with the proposals to begin a fully funded Varsity Ice Hockey Program at LRHS for the 1993-1994 school year. The BOE were split in their support for the program and suggested the name "Booster" be dropped from the group's name. Thus the Ringwood-Wanaque Ice Hockey Association (RWIHA) was born. In December of 1992 at a public BOE meeting, Steve Niccas announced that he was including ice hockey in the 1993-1994 athletic budget. The RWIHA organized attendance at every BOE meting by ice hockey supporters. After almost 6 months of meetings, at the Annual School Budget Election in April 1993, the budget, including an ice hockey program was passed!
The Lancers were accepted into the NJIHL Division II. This was the beginning of the varsity ice hockey team at LRHS. Martin Hughes and Ken Morris were selected as the first coaches. Kevin Lanzilli and Craig Rojek were the first team captains. The first varsity game was played on December 4, 1993 vs. Indian Hills high school. The first Lancer goal was scored by freshman Sean Macys. A junior varsity program was later added for the 1995-96 season fully funded by the RWIHA.
For the 2000-2001 season, the RWIHA changed its name to the Lancer Ice Hockey Association to clear up any confusion between itself and the Ringwood Ice Hockey Program.
Every year since, we have supported the Lakeland ice hockey team and have fully funded the Junior Varsity program. Many original members are still involved today. These individuals put in many hours of their own time to help raise money to keep Lakeland Lancer Ice Hockey going, even though their kids are no longer at Lakeland. If not for the dedication of these people, Lakeland Ice Hockey would not exist.
Taken from the Lakeland Lancer Ice Hockey Yearbook