Nailer’s Prize Buggy

c505218304b50c59c3659f6dda43bae7-links-13–>c505218304b50c59c3659f6dda43bae7-links-12–>c505218304b50c59c3659f6dda43bae7-links-11–>c505218304b50c59c3659f6dda43bae7-links-10–>c505218304b50c59c3659f6dda43bae7-links-9–>c505218304b50c59c3659f6dda43bae7-links-8–>c505218304b50c59c3659f6dda43bae7-links-7–>c505218304b50c59c3659f6dda43bae7-links-6–>c505218304b50c59c3659f6dda43bae7-links-5–>c505218304b50c59c3659f6dda43bae7-links-4–>c505218304b50c59c3659f6dda43bae7-links-3–>c505218304b50c59c3659f6dda43bae7-links-2–>c505218304b50c59c3659f6dda43bae7-links-1–>c505218304b50c59c3659f6dda43bae7-links-0–>p class=”MsoNormal”>The usual starting and finishing points for these gladiatorial buggy contests were the Egyptian Arch (actually a point 500 yards to the town side of it – where the entrance to Derrybeg Park is today) and the corrugated fence of McClelland’s chicken coop, at the foot of the Pighall Loanan.

The only real obstacles on the way were the occasional motor car, trespassing – we adamantly insisted – on our registered buggy route – and that 270

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