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Page 217 text:
State tt • .k team and individual honors with 77 points. Maine ' s 93 total was 17 bet- ter than Manhattan which finished third. Ken Black, first Maine runner, crossed the finish in sixth position in .W: 4. Hunnewell, Ernie Black, and | e Marsh finished 12, 13, and 17 respectively, while Other Maine runners finished 51, 69, and 86. Although Ken Black and Hunnewell probably were the outstanding men on the team. Ernie Black and Marsh trailed not far behind. Frequently a four-man tie tor first place would represent the order " I finish. The dash for the lead over a muddy course just after tin- tan in a meet with New Hampshire at Maine s far as Maine was concerned, most " i the running was done through mud and water that brought with it a tremendous handicap to both strength and running ability. ' ' utside the Pine Tree State, the courses were better. A new course, slightl) shorter than the original, was opened during the 1934 season and here the Blue harriers met Colby and Bates in the State Meet and Xew Hampshire in a dual meet. Despite the difficult travelling, records were frequentl) broken. Coach Jenkins began the year with live veterans and Hunnewell. The Blacks, Marsh. Wishart. and Saunders had won their letters before, hut llunnewell, after 213
Page 216 text:
CROSS COUNTRY Ell. I. Ill NNEW 111 ■ The flying feet of tin- Black twins, Bill Hunnewell, Joel Marsh, and Harry Saunders carried Maine in 1934 to cross countrj heights winch had nol been attained since Lindsay and Richardson copped national honors six years ago. Her hill and dale in rainy and sunny weather the Maine harriers plodded to a second in the Nationals, first in the New Englands, the State Championship, and victories over all rivals in dual meets. The I ' ale Blue runners opened the season with an 18-41 decision in a sleety rain, over New Hampshire. Ken and Ernie Black, Marsh, and Hunnewell raced home in a tie for Inst in 23 :2 U with the other Maine runners in eighth, ninth, and tenth positions. By finishing 14. 15. In. 31, and 39 for a total of 11? points, a makeshift team placed fourth in a special invitation meet held at Harvard Stadium, Ictober 2 ' . The following day the varsity raced to the state title over ( olb) and Bates in spite of the fact that (.lift Veysey, of Colby, took the individual honors. Maine placed four men in the first ten and finished with a score of 23 to Bates ' 46 and Colby ' s A over a 4.46 mile course at ( Irono. Ken Black was first for Maine, on the heels of Veysey, in 24 :34. The meet marked the first time since 1927 that more than two teams had competed for the State Championship. Colby was the newcomer. In the following week Maine defeated the Mules in dual competition 22-,V . Veysey again paced the pack but Maine hunched six men among the first ten to win handily. Ken and Ernie Black and Bill Hunnewell finished in a triple tie fur sec- ond place in 23 : 14. With four of the first ten places for a More o| 36, the team captured the New Eng- land title, on the new four mile course at Frank- lin Park in Boston, against some of the best competition in the East. Bill Hunnewell. New England and National Freshman champion in 1933, was first for Maine on the heels of his old rival, Veysey, of Colby, who took the in- dividual title. Hunnewell crossed the finish line in 21 :47. fhe following Saturday. November 19, Maine made a great bid for the national title which it held last in 1915. At Van Courtlandt Park in New York the Pale Blue finished four men in the first 20 and looked to he a sure win- ner hut had to he content with second in the final tabulation when the tilth Maine man. Saunders, came home in 51st position. Michigan Xl ' ' RT ERRILL Manager 212
Page 218 text:
Back row— Mgr, Verrill, Corbett, I larke, Beverage, Stagg, I Front row— Saunders, Wishart, l Black, E, Black, Marsh. Hunnewell, ch Jenkins a brilliant season as a Freshman, was " breaking in. " With a few weeks of intensive practice behind him, the coach was able to divide ile squad — four of the hest runners in New England, hut no one to make the fifth. At this time, Howard Stagg, a Sophomore, seemed to solve the problem. Stagg, who had taken up cross country only this fall, possessed ability, and this the coach meant to cultivate. In the first meet of the year, Stagg placed well among the regulars. But his triumph was short-lived. Running at Boston, he wandered from the course, in- jured an ankle, and was out for the remainder of the season. On Saunders now fell the task of being the fifth man on the squad. Lettermen were: Ernest Black, Kenneth Black. Robert Corbett, William Hun- newell. Joel Marsh. Harry Saunders, Howard Stagg, and Robert Wishart. Ken Black was elected honorary captain. PROSPECTS AHEAD Maine will lose the Blacks and Marsh in 1935, but with Hunnewell ami Stagg once more in uniform the nucleus for a powerful team will remain. From the Freshmen, nun with possible ability are Waddington, Cain, and Wishart. while the upperclasses will furnish Prince. Maine ' s title at the New Englands and second at the Nationals are probably lost but there is little reason why her individual stars cannot go on to establish marks for themselves and their University. Hunnewell, in particular, is expected to con- tinue his victories with increasing success in both funior and Senior years. 214
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