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Answer for the clue "Someone who pulls or tugs or drags in an effort to move something", 6 letters:
tugger

Word definitions for tugger in dictionaries

The Collaborative International Dictionary Word definitions in The Collaborative International Dictionary
Tugger \Tug"ger\, n. One who tugs.

Wiktionary Word definitions in Wiktionary
n. agent noun of tug; one who tugs.

WordNet Word definitions in WordNet
n. someone who pulls or tugs or drags in an effort to move something [syn: puller , dragger ]

Wikipedia Word definitions in Wikipedia
Tugger may refer generally to something that tugs. It may also refer to: A tugboat A restoration device , for restoring foreskin after circumcision The Protei-5 Russian diver propulsion vehicle For characters named Tugger, see: Rum Tum Tugger , a character...

Usage examples of tugger.

One perk of being a tugger was that no expense was spared to make life bearable during the long months of boredom and inaction for the two men, or in this case man and woman, aboard.

Buy A Loft And fluttering in the air like abandoned flags, countless scraps of eye tugger advertising whistled, hummed, and moaned, demanding a moment of your time, just a moment, please and thank you.

Alec took to his heels with Tugger snapping at the ends of his cloak close behind.

Basketball player, softball pitcher, jump-rope tugger, Donnie Buffett had very strong hands.

A few salty tears would be shed over kittens like Prince Hal, Lorna Doone, and Rum Tum Tugger, who were going out into the wide world.

Stella and Tugger, along with one of her part-timers, left for the day.

The next three days Gareth Swales spent at the harbour, drinking tea and whisky in the office of the harbour master, riding out with the pilot to meet every new vessel as it crossed the bar, jogging in a ricksha along the wharf to speak with the skippers of dhows and Tuggers, rusty old coal-burners and neater, newer oil, burners, or rowing about the harbour in a hired ferry to hail the vessels that lay at anchor in the roads.

She strode to the larboard rail and marched up and down the deck, staring sternly at the small white houses on the far bank of the estuary and the little brownsailed tuggers that were slipping slowly out to sea before the vagrant morning airs.

The cart skirted the sandy beach of Ramsgate and bore off toward the sheltering chalk cliff under which twoscore cutters, tuggers and other small craft lay at anchor.

The next three days Gareth Swales spent at the harbour, drinking tea and whisky in the office of the harbour master, riding out with the pilot to meet every new vessel as it crossed the bar, jogging in a ricksha along the wharf to speak with the skippers of dhows and Tuggers, rusty old coal-burners and neater, newer oil, burners, or rowing about the harbour in a hired ferry to hail the vessels that lay at anchor in the roads.