Green’s Dictionary of Slang

teed off adj.

also t’d off, teed
[tee off v.]

(US) annoyed, irritated, upset.

[US]C.R. Bond 5 Jan. in A Flying Tiger’s Diary (1984) 45: The Old Man was still teed off about Ricketts’s landing yesterday.
[US]M. Spillane One Lonely Night 48: You’re teed off because you were done out of a kill.
[US]E. Dundy Dud Avocado (1960) 42: There’s only one reason you were so teed off with me when you found out that I was a virgin.
[US]E. Gilbert Vice Trap 11: You still teed with me about Lona, man?
[UK]F. Pollini Glover 18: He got teed off.
[US]B. Seale Seize the Time 59: Man, they were kind of teed off.
[US]L. Rosten Dear ‘Herm’ 54: Well, I could just spit I am so T’d off!
[US]H. Rawson Dict. of Invective (1991) 385: More commonly encountered today in such phrases as tight as a tick (very drunk), lively as a tick in a tar-pot (motionless), and tick(ed) off (angry). The last one [...] is a variant of tee’d off, in turn a euphemism for pissed off.
[Aus]T. Winton Lockie Leonard, Legend (1998) 79: Lockie’s getting teed off.