Columbia Daily Spectator, Volume CVII, Number 46, 19 November 1982 — Page 7
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Phillips, who helps the College recruit students, said he tries "to be as truthful as possible" when talking to prospective students about the problems blacks have here. "We're not going to tell them everything is great. We tell them there are not many role models—students or blacks in the administration." For some blacks, he said, it is better to be at an all-black school. Others can deal with the predominance of white students at a school and come to places like the College, he said. "The adjustment process can be difficult, but it can be dealt with. It's important that we be truthful so they know what to expect," he said. The Guide, while not mentioning that the College will be admitting women next year, quoted students as saying the College seems to favor black students from private schools. While Orlandi agreed with the book's charge, College Dean of Students Roger Lehecka said, "there is no pattern" to justify the book's claim.
by Garry Trudeau
While the Light Blue do not have any goal scorers who can boast the numbers that Nah and Marquez and company can, they do have a solid offensive unit. They have a number of players who have the ability to score consistently, but have not. The St. Francis game provided a perfect example, Greg Varney. Varney scored 11 times his freshman year as a striker. His sophomore year, he moved to the fullback position where he has proven himself an able defensive player for the last two years. Last Wednesday, he tallied three times against St. Francis, boosting the Lions to victory. All this is not lost on Ramirez. "Nobody marked him," Ramirez said of Varney's play during the St. Francis game. "We're not going to leave him alone." While the Blackbirds concentrate on keeping Varney from giving an encore performance, they have to watch a number of other Lions as well. Leading scorer Steve Sirtis cannot be left unattended, nor can Solomon Gayle, Amr Aly, Kevin McCarthy, Kazbek Tambi or Steve Pratten. McCarthy, you will recall, scored both of the Light Blue's goals against LIU this season. Ramirez tends to discount the threat posed by Aly, saying that Aly is bothered too much by an injury to be effective. "Amr Aly is injured," Ramirez said, "so he's like half a player. He must be really hurting." Injuries are nothing new to Columbia. The team has been plagued by injuries to a number of its starters all season. They are part of the reason why the Lions didn't
play the Blackbirds as closely as they could have earlier this season. "I don't think we were physically prepared to play them up to our potential," Lions coach Dieter Ficken noted. Ramirez, however, thinks differently. "I know that Dieter Ficken said in Soccer Week that he had six in-jured-players," he said. "Maybe this week he will be healthy." "I don't know where he is going to get those six starters he is missing." There will be a change in starters for the Lions on Sunday. Gary Escher will be in net for this game—Steve Pfeil started against LIU during the regular season. This could make a big difference for the Light Blue. Escher has been there before; he has faced the Blackbirds in post-season play. "I certainly think that this game will be closer than lasts time," Ficken predicted. "I think it should be." "We're not St. Francis," Ramirez remarked. "St. Francis died in the last 20 minutes." "I think our advantage is we must be considered the underdog," Ficken noted. "We don't have anything to lose." "If we get by them," Tambi confidently stated, "there's no reason why we can't go all the way."
This afternopiij the Lions complete their regular season and Ivy League schedule when they face the Bruins of Brown at Baker Field. The game will have no bearing on the Ivy League title or the NCAA playoffs. Brown (7-6-1 overall, 2-3-1 Ivy) is paced by leading scorers Fred
Reinhart (six goals, one assist) and David Coonin (three goals, two assists). They are supported by Darwin Scott and Greg Janetos, each of whom has three goals and one assist. Coonin surfaced as an offensive threat against Boston University. In that game, he scored two of his three goals, and was credited with his two assists. German-born Hunter Stern will be in net for Brown. The Bruins will be one of the most physical teams the Light Blue will face, according to Lions coach Dieter Ficken. "Brown is a very difficult opponent because of their game-style," he said. Steve Pfeil will start in goal for the Lions, allowing starting netminder Gary Escher another day of rest before facing LIU. A number of other players will be sitting the bench or will be seeing limited action in order to rest and prevent possible injuries before the game on Sunday. Ficken, however, will not sacrifice the game. If it becomes necessary, players who are sitting the bench will come into the game if their services are needed. "I don't throw games away," Ficken stated. Originally scheduled for Saturday morning, this game was moved to Friday afternoon to give Columbia a rest day before the LIU contest. There had been attempts to re-schedule the game for some time next week, after the LIU game, but these plans were unfulfilled. "Al Paul had tried to work out a convenient sort of arrangement, but was not able to do so," Ficken said. "We had hoped to play Brown on Tuesday."
One thing the game will not lack is record's. The Lions aerial assault has not yet broken every mark in the book. Against Brown, it is very conceivable that by halftime Witkowski will have set eight records. They could include Ivy season and Columbia career standards in pass attempts, completions and yards, along with Ivy
total offense. Flanker Bill Reggio and split end Don Lewis can also set four or five marks in receptions and yardage. A few milestones could be reached by the triad. Lewis needs 97 yards receiving and Reggio 145, to total an exceptional 1,000 yards in a single season. Reggio needs three touchdown receptions to tie the
Division I-AA record ol 15. Wftkowski must throw for 242 yards to make for 3,000, an average of 300 per game. But the most important numbers will be on the scoreboard. "People remember you for what you did your last time out," Naso noted. "Let's end this season on a positive note."
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NOVEMBER 19, 1982
COLUMBIA DAILY SPECTATOR
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GUIDE TO RELIGIOUS SERVICES CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ACTIVITIES Seventh Church of Christ, Scientist 520 West 112 th Street (between Broadway & Amsterdam) Sunday Services and Sunday School at 11:00 am, Wednesday Evening Testimony Meetings at 7:45 pm Reading Room and Lending Library Tues, Thurs, & Fri. 11 am- 2:30 pm Wednesdays 5-7:30 pm Saturdays 1-4:00 pm College Organization Meetings Earl Hall — Dodge Room Monday Evenings at 6:00 pm EVERYONE IS WELCOME The Catbe&ral ofStJohntbeDtoine 1047 Amsterdam Avenue at 112 th Street Sunday Services: Holy Communion 8 & 9:30 am (English and Spanish) Solemn Liturgy & Sermon 11:00 am Evensong & Sunday Concerts 4:00 pm Daily Services: Matins & Holy Communion 7:15 am Evensong Monday thru Friday at 5:15 Saturday at 3:30 Healing Service Wedndesday 12:15 pm For information call 678-6922 daily from 9:00 am - 5:00 pm
HOLY JVAME CHURCH 96th St. & Amsterdam Ave. Services in English, Spanish and French Sunday 7:30, 9 (Family) 10, 11 (Sp.) t 12, 1 (French), 5 p.m. ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH (Episcopal) Amsterdam Avenue at 99th St. THE FEAST OF CHRIST THE KING Sunday, November 21st 8:00 a.m. Holy Communion 10:00 a.m. Adult Bible Class 11:00 a.m. Choral Eucharist Preacher: The Rev. Dr. Geoffrey Walnwrlght Professor. Union Theological Seminary 11:00 a.m. Sunday School & Nursery Care THANKSGIVING DAY 10:00 a.m. Holy Communion & Hymns 113 th ST. APARTMENTS Taking applications for apartments in brownstone, suitable for 2 students, from about $600 Call 9-12 am, no fee | 864-0001
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