He&rsquo;s Bonafide, who upset the restricted Buck&rsquo;s Boy Handicap at Hawthorne at odds of 10-1 or better each of the last two years for his only two wins on dirt in his 20-race career, will try to prove those performances were no fluke when he ships from Chicago for Monday night&rsquo;s featured eighth race at Mountaineer Racetrack.\r\nThe no-conditions allowance, with a purse of $33,700, drew a field of seven older horses and will be contested at a mile and 70 yards.\r\nThe 4-year-old He&rsquo;s Bonafide has been something of a synthetic specialist, finishing no worse than second in 8 of 11 career starts on Polytrack at Arlington Park and Woodbine. In contrast, He&rsquo;s Bonafide is 2 for 7 on dirt, winning the 2009 Buck&rsquo;s Boy for Illinois-breds by 5 1/2 lengths at 12-1 while trained by Hugh Robertson, earning a career-high 94 Beyer Speed Figure. Claimed by Larry Rivelli for $40,000 in August, He&rsquo;s Bonafide rallied to win this year&rsquo;s Buck&rsquo;s Boy by a neck at 10-1, collecting a 91 Beyer.\r\nNotably, Rivelli is connecting at a remarkable 10-for-22 hit rate (45 percent) with horses he has shipped to Mountaineer for dirt routes the past two seasons.\r\nThe two main rivals for He&rsquo;s Bonafide appear to be the graded stakes-placed No Advantage and the Beulah Park-based Whiskey Tap.\r\nNo Advantage, based at Penn National with trainer Stephanie Beattie, was good enough to finish second, beaten just 1 1/2 lengths, in the Grade 3 W. Donald Schaefer at Pimlico on the Preakness undercard. He most recently finished third in the Mountaineer Mile on Nov. 6.\r\nThe 5-year-old No Advantage, winless in nine starts this year, makes the third start of his current form cycle, an angle that has produced a 12-for-39 record for Beattie over the past two seasons.\r\nAlthough he trains in Ohio with William Cowen, the 4-year-old Whiskey Tap has made his last five starts at Mountaineer, winning three in a row from November 2009 to Sept. 26. Last time out, in the Mountaineer Mile, he was essentially eliminated at the start when he broke awkwardly.\r\nThe field also includes the 8-year-old Meadow Vespers, a 13-time winner who finished second going 1 1/8 miles in a restricted stakes at Pinnacle last month, and Sneakin Thru, a turf and synthetic specialist who did win his dirt debut while sprinting in August.