If you only spent one day on LR there is presumably some room to move, especially if you are not familiar with formal logic and logical fallacies.
You are missing a lot of questions on all sections. Given the amount you missed on RC, I suspect that if you were familiar with all the LR question types you would be able to complete all of the section in time, but only with practice.
Games, as everyone knows, is the most learnable. There really are only a few types of games that appear over and over again with a somewhat revised format; once in a while there will be a curveball, like the one with people sitting around a table, but if you go through the books and all the practice tests and explanations you should be able to figure it out.
I don't think a 165 is unattainable from where you scored last time, but you have some work to do. The good news is it doesn't sound like you prepped much the first time. If you prepped for 6 months and worked the whole LR and LG bibles through my answer would be different.
Also, people say reading The Economist everyday helps improve RC, so you might want to cram that into your regiment between now and June/Oct.
Lastly, you should probably bank on spending no less than 20 hours a week between now and test day. You can't get good at the LSAT by osmosis; repetition, studying and understanding your errors, and practicing your timing will help.
Edit: I take back what I said about RC, though. 18 of 23 answered is very bad and doesn't really indicate you should be able to do better on LR. I do still think you've got room for improvement, though. Also, taking a course where a trained instructor can explain a methodology to you should help tremendously in this case. All courses are not equal. PM me if you want a suggestion.
Back in 2009 I took a prep course (kaplan) and showed up just a few times. I really farted around there A LOT. I never really grasped what was being taught and just thout that by virtue of taking the course I could magically get the skills needed. I was wrong.
I took the course in the winter, then had a HUGE gap almost a year when I took the actual test and did nothing in between.
I have read that 4 hours a day is what is needed to really learn this stuff, and I have mostly been good with that. Distractions and break down in discipline are becoming more of a problem but I can refocus now that I have an idea of how much work I need. Thanks for your help. And I will be thinking of taking mother prep course. This time I think it will be Powerscore or Manhattan. Even though I hear Manhattan is better, I'm already familiar with the PS system.