Meanwhile, Ohio went for Obama twice, and the same Quinnipiac Poll also pegs Clinton ahead of all Republican challengers.
Bruce Bartlett, citing the Congressional Budget Office, pegs the cost of the cuts at about $2.8 trillion from 2001 to 2010.
Two ropes attached to the head collar are also secured to pegs, as shown in the illustration on p. 471.
The fiddler walked in front with his violin, gay with ribbons in its pegs.
So he of the bowler was marched along a series of pegs indicating the subterranean drain, and set down in the court of the castle.
The whole of the pegs are notched, for the convenience of attaching a line.
I thought over what story I could work up about a sausage-stick, and there was no end of sticks and pegs crowding my mind.
On pegs under the porch a score or more of rusty traps hung.
When using tents, difficulties of transportation and extra weight can be overcome by having tent poles and pegs cut in the forest.
For the next stage the pegs must be taken out as a matter of course.
mid-15c., from Middle Dutch pegge "peg," a common Low German word (cf. Low German pigge "peg," German Pegel "gauge rod, watermark," Middle Dutch pegel "little knob used as a mark," Dutch peil "gauge, watermark, standard"), of uncertain origin; perhaps from PIE *bak- "staff used as support" (see bacillus). To be a square peg in a round hole "be inappropriate for one's situation" is attested from 1836; to take someone down a peg is from 1580s, but the original literal sense is uncertain (most of the likely candidates are not attested until centuries later). Peg leg "wooden leg" attested from 1765.
"fasten with or as if on a peg," 1590s, from peg (n.). Slang sense of "identify, classify" first recorded 1920. Related: Pegged; pegging.
Legs; pins: He was wobbly on his pegs (1847+)
A throw, esp a hard one: His peg missed and the runner scored (1862+ Baseball)