I'm feeling in a generous mood. So generous that I've digitised my peg bag pattern for you, for free. You're welcome!
Download the pattern here. (It's a pdf file.)
The pattern pages should be printed on 6 sheets of A4 paper. (I'm from England, that's how we roll.) Remember to set "scaling 100%" or "none" or whatever when you print, as usual when you have print-at-home sewing patterns. There are red stars everywhere which should align beautifully when you tape it together properly: there are red letters to help you match pages properly. You should find yourself taping it into a 3 x 2page block which contains three pattern pieces, the largest of which is about 43cm from top to bottom.
Cut around the solid lines. I have included lightly dotted lines to show the stitching lines: the seam allowance is 1/4" on the outside edges and the opening edges are left raw for you to finish with bias binding. I recommend 3/4" binding which you can make yourself.
I'm not generous enough to provide instructions, but I'm sure you can work it out. I will pass on a few options though:
1. Use just one fabric layer, or a quilted sandwich as I did. Finish the dart edges and all raw inside edges with bias binding (not just the opening).
2. Be a bit clever with separate outside and lining pieces, and sew them up such that all the raw edges are hidden in-between the layers after you construct it. The final construction will be a bit mind-bending, especially around the opening. I imagine you'll end up turning it inside out through one or both of the opening edges, then binding the opening edges last. I've not quite thought it through, but it's probably possible to accomplish with minimum hand-sewing somehow.
For more details of how I made my version, clicky here. I provide handy methods of calculating bias binding here.
You might wonder why I'm bothering to provide a pattern with no instructions. I can only be bothered to provide patterns for things that aren't
obviously easy to draw yourself (with likely first time success). This pattern has darts in the bottom to create fullness for a multitude of pegs, and the first pattern you might draw for a bag like this doesn't work unless you engage brain.
In case you are interested (probably not), I use a mixture of Inkscape and Scribus to digitise my patterns. It's both free and powerful!