stogies


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stogy

slang A cigar, especially an inexpensive one. We sat on the back porch sipping whiskey and smoking stogies.

stogie

slang A cigar, especially an inexpensive one. I sat on the back porch sipping whiskey and smoking a stogie.

stog(ie)

(ˈstogi)
n. a cigar. Then this guy pulls out a big stogie and starts to smoke it right there in the restaurant.
References in periodicals archive ?
Full of optimism, Stud believes that the Stogies can win the championship, a far cry from the dismal 12-23 record the team had before Jamie and Brown showed up.
travelers from returning from Cuba with cigars may actually end up helping the Castro regime in its attempt to stop the illegal sale of counterfeit stogies.
Republican women were often seen in San Diego toting stogies, and one can only guess what the source of that purple haze was in Chicago.
Even within Cuba, falsified stogies are a big problem, especially for unsuspecting tourists.
But the conventional nature of the plotting might not appeal to the younger audiences at whom it's aimed - despite the presence of Turbo (Artie Lange), the obnoxious pet who indulges freely in booze and stogies and sneaks peaks at mom's cosines and parabolas in the shower.
Go back to what you do best these days: Wack around the free Nike balls, chug toxic Gatorade and smoke stogies with your Looney Tune friends.
I learned of the newest drive to stamp out stogies at my favorite tobacco shop, Hugo's Humidor in San Pedro, while I was making a deposit on a handsome, reconditioned Savinelli briar pipe imported from Italy.
s guest on a recent day was a guy who calls himself Harley Fire, who smells of stogies and Halston cologne, an aroma that hangs around him as thick as the swirl around Pigpen, that dirty Peanuts character.
Dave Coleman bought three stogies for himself and his two guests as they followed Daly's every swing.
Guests came to jitterbug, scarf down prime rib and smoke big fat stogies in one of the city's few remaining cigar rooms.
Network pitch: A womanizing, chauvinistic newspaper columnist trades in his stogies for lipstick when writing the advice column ``Ask Harriet'' for a big city daily.