Ten Cents

Ten Cents has several meanings:

  • Ten Cents, a worth of a dime
  • Ten Cents (TUGS), a fictional character in children's television series, TUGS.

Read more about Ten Cents:  See Also

Other articles related to "ten, cents, ten cents":

Dimestore - Throughout The World - North America
... "Five and ten" redirects here ... For the 1931 movie, see Five and Ten (film) ... The concept of the variety store originated with the five and ten, nickel and dime, five and dime, ten-cent store, or dimestore, a store where everything cost either five cents (a nickel) or ...
List Of Recurring Tugs Characters - Star Fleet - Ten Cents
... Ten Cents (#1) works as a harbour switcher on a wide variety of tasks around Bigg City Port ... Ten Cents is almost always seen with Sunshine, the Star Fleet's second switcher ... Hercules often relies on Ten Cents to look after others such as Lillie or Duchess ...
List Of Minor Tugs Characters - Tugboats - Boomer
... "Jinxed", the only episode in which he has a speaking part, by the Star tugs Ten Cents and Sunshine where he revealed he was a jinx, which Ten Cents was very sceptical about ... After many incidents including almost sinking and his engine failing then catching fire, Ten Cents finally believed that he had a bad luck streak ... original TUGS, and then became a 'vacation boat' in a story Ten Cents told to Zug ...

Famous quotes containing the words cents and/or ten:

    A healthy man, with steady employment, as wood-chopping at fifty cents a cord, and a camp in the woods, will not be a good subject for Christianity. The New Testament may be a choice book to him on some, but not on all or most of his days. He will rather go a-fishing in his leisure hours. The Apostles, though they were fishers too, were of the solemn race of sea-fishers, and never trolled for pickerel on inland streams.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    I detest the thought of him
    With his ten children under ten years old.
    I hate his wretched little Racker Sect,
    All’s ever I heard of it, which isn’t much.
    Robert Frost (1874–1963)