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6 -Friday, November 11, 2011

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

6 - Friday, November 11, 2011 The Michigan Daily - michigandailycom

Burke to start season opener

Michigan set for tight
lCCHA series at Miami

By LUKE PASCH tant change of all will be at point
Daily Sports Editor guard. Freshman point guard
Trey Burke will be handed the
It's been nearly 250 long days reigns in his first collegiate con-
since the Michigan basketball test, supplanting senior guard Stu
team lost to Duke in the waning Douglass. Beilein named Burke
moments of the NCAA Round of the starter yesterday.
32. "Two things - he's really a
The finality NOTEBOOK point guard who has really done
of those last few a great job his whole life of run-
seconds - after Darius Morris ning ateam," Beilein said. "But I
narrowly missed the game-tying also think, Stu took four shots and
floater in the lane - cannot be had zero points (while playing
understated. It weighed heavily pointguard in Friday's exhibition
on the Wolverines, who entered against Wayne State). This is the
the tournament with tremen- same young man that approached
dous momentum, ready to shock 20 points against UConn, Ohio
the world. And for Morris, it was State. I think Stu actually doesn't
the final shot of his career in a mind coming off the bench and
Michigan uniform, surely leav- hunting shots more than running
ing a bitter taste in his mouth that a team."
remains as he sits locked out of It has been clear since Mor-
the Staples Center in Los Angeles, ris opted for the NBA Draft that
unable to redeem himself. Burke would be the natural point
But for the Wolverines, who guard on Michigan's roster this
return everyone except Mor- season. But in the Wayne State
ris and little-used guard Jordan exhibition, Beilein showed his
Dumars, the offseason was cen- hesitance to start a freshman
tered around training and con- floor general and instead ran
ditioning. The sour conclusion with senior co-captain Douglass,
to last season provided moti- who's known more for his perim-
vation. Michigan coach John eter shooting than his playmak-
Beilein mentioned at media day ing abilities. But on Thursday,
last month that the team seemed Beilein came to grips with reality
especially "hungry" to get back and made the move. For the sea-
on the court, knowing how tanta- son opener, Douglass will be rel-
lizingly close they had come to a egated to sixth man - a place he
Sweet Sixteen appearance. thrived last season as a role player
When the Wolverines take and shooter off the bench.
the floor at Crisler Arena on Fri- DON'T UNDERESTIMATE: On
day night against Ferris State, Friday, Michigan will get its first
they'll look different. Fans will look at a tournament team.
see a bulked-up Evan Smotrycz, No, not a squad from the
who tacked on over 30 pounds of March Madness we all know and
muscle in the hopes he'll be able love. Ferris State finished 24-7
to bang with bigger bodies under- last season and went all the way
neath. They'll see a Tim Hard- to the Division-II Sweet Sixteen
away Jr. who spent the offseason before being halted by eventual
working nearly exclusively on champion, Bellarmine.
ball-handling and rebounding It's unlikely that the Bulldogs
to round out a skill set with his will be as competitive this year.
already unquestioned shooting After losing Division-II All-
abilities. They'll also see Jon Hor- American forward Justin Keenan
ford starting at center, instead of and standout guard Darien Gay
last year's everyday starter Jor- this past summer, they will need
dan Morgan. to replace their two leading scor-
AAn eh h nt in- . Pfn ntca

Freshman Trey Burke is slated to start at point guard on Friday.

In an exhibition against the
Spartans on Oct. 31, Ferris State
was outmatched in an 85-58 loss.
But Bill Sall's crew hung with
Michigan State for much of the
game, and Detroit-native Daniel
Sutherlin turned in an impressive
14-point performance.
Junior college transfer Jerrell
Sanders added 14 points of his
own. And both may pose tough
matchups for a Michigan front-
court that struggled on both sides
of the ball against lowly Wayne
State on Friday.
Senior point guard Dontae
Molden will handle the ball from
the top of the key for the Bulldogs,
and he comes with far more start-
ing experience than his Wolverine
counterpart, Burke.
Michigan is far and away the
favorite against a Division-II
team, but the Bulldogs have weap-
ons and should turn out a compet-
itive effort.
SILENCEFINALLYBROKEN: Per
NCAA rules, Beilein is now offi-
cially allowed to comment on the

their Letters of Intent to play for
Michigan on Wednesday - top-
ranked power forward Mitch
McGary and his AAU teammate
Glenn "Tre" Robinson III. Senior
co-captain Zack Novak played a
significant role in recruiting both
of the high school stars. McGary
used to attend high school with
Novak in Chesterton, Ind., and
Robinson played in the same con-
ference.
The 6-foot-10 McGary is easily
the most prized recruit of Beilein's
career and Michigan's best recruit
since the late 1990s. And Robin-
son is also very highly regarding
in recruiting circles as a wing who
can shoot from the perimeter and
get to the hoop with relative ease.
We're really enthused," Beilein
said. "Whenever the media gets
to really talk with (them)... you'll
love the personalities, the enthu-
siasm. Just fine young men who
you want to coach. The big thing
is they want to be coached.
"You can't teach some of those
passion things we talk about -

By LIZ VUKELICH
Daily Sports Writer
A month ago, the Miami (Ohio)
hockey team looked like it was
running on all cylinders.
The RedHawks had won the
CCHA Tournament last season
and was fresh off an NCAA Tour-
nament berth. Though they lost
Hobey Baker award winner Andy
Miele, they filled the void with
prized freshman forward Tyler
Biggs. But things have changed
since spring, and now Miami (2-4-
0 CCHA, 4-6-0 overall) is slug-
ging through a mediocre season.
Its forward corps ishavingtrouble
converting its shots into goals,
and even though it has two senior
goalkeepers, its save percentage
has declined.
No. 4 Michigan (3-2-1, 7-2-1)
has dropped seven of its last 10
games against the RedHawks, and
though the Miami team it will face
this weekend is not playing at the
expected level, Michigan coach
Red Berenson does not anticipate
walking away with two easy wins.
"I don't think (the matchup) has
lost any luster for us," Berenson
said. "They've got a good team,
I know they're better than their
record."
But even with a less-than-
stellar start to their season, the
RedHawks are leading Michigan
in one category: time spent in the
penalty box. If Berenson has been
unimpressed with the amount of
penalties the Wolverines have
been taking, it's nothing com-
pared to Miami. The RedHawks
have spent a third of their season
playing a man down, and almost
half of their opponent's goals
have come from power plays.
As a result, the Wolverines
know how critical their special
teams will be during this series.
Michigan's power play unit

end after staying relatively quiet
for most of the season. Last week
proved the unit can score - it did
twice. Now Berenson wants it to
convert more frequently.
"(The power play) has to (play
well)," Berenson said. "We're not
going down there to play ina pen-
alty-filled game, but I know how
they play. If they're playing on
the edge, you've got to be ready to
win with a special teams game if
it comes down to that."
Playing a man up will provide
Michigan with much needed
opportunities to get ahead, but
how it plays shorthanded will be
just as important. According to
Berenson, the power play on last
year's RedHawks squad could
"take you out of a game," and they
did - Miami scored three power
play goals over the course of two
games against Michigan last sea-
son. This year, the RedHawk unit
hasn't been as forceful, but Beren-
son still has important advice for
his team: stay out of the box.
Berenson and the players know
that's easier said than done. The
immensely physical nature of
hockey means that penalties are
inevitable. But though Michigan
can't limit its number of penal-
ties, it can control what kind of
penalties it takes.
"You don't go into a game
thinking 'We can only take four
penalties,' " said junior forward
Lindsay Sparks. "We say we don't
want to take any bad penalties,
we want to take hard working
penalties."
The RedHawks might be the
statistical underdogs in this
weekend's series, but the Wolver-
ines prefer to take that title upon
themselves.
With a 1-1 record on the road,
Michigan hopes to prove that it
can win important games with-
out the comforting confines of

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RELEASE DATE- Friday, November 11, 2011
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Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis

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