We are now more than ever reminded that the Tees is the dividing line of two counties.
A few minutes later we cross the Tees itself and are in Middleton.
An' then t' Colonel, as was noa sort of a hand wi' a dog, Tees him oop.
The tug was accordingly cast off at the mouth of the Tees, and we made sail.
For the Tees is a violent water sometimes, and the safest way to cross it is to go on till you come to a good stone bridge.
Even princes and potentates drive off the Tees and struggle in the bunkers.
There was a fearful outcry, hysterics of an elegant order, and weepings enough to produce summer spate in the Tees.
But his manner was perfection as he saluted her and bade the caddy build their Tees.
Captain Marryat having been promoted into the Tees, happily for himself, left the expedition.
The hoppers are well provided with stiffening angles and Tees, and the capacity of each is about 80 cubic feet.
in golf, 1721, back-formation from teaz (1673), taken as a plural; a Scottish word of uncertain origin. The original form was a little heap of sand. The verb meaning "place a ball on a golf tee" is recorded from 1673; figurative sense of "to make ready" (usually with up) is recorded from 1938. Teed off in the figurative sense of "angry, annoyed" is first recorded 1953, probably as a euphemism for p(iss)ed off.