"You jink from ambuscade to ambuscade of phrase like a fox," I cried.
jink, here, has a theory that it's some escapee from the paper-doll factory, with a machete.
You'll have to pay me back when you get your next month's jink, remember.
However, it matters not, let us clap a stout heart to a steep brae, and we may jink them and blink them yet; that's all.
Blink, Swink and jink said, “He wants a 106 crooked hat put on straight.”
The next weapon tried was jink's double back-action revolving cannon for ferry-boats.
My jink was so sudden that the rider, seeking to spear me under his Pony's neck, came a full cropper in the black cotton-earth.
The first ones to make up after the fuss were jink and Junk.
He had bare time to jink between the two as they whizzed past.
The back window being up a jink, I heard the two confabbing.
To takeevasive action; dodge; zig-zag: went jinking down the field, shot and missed/ She jinked sideways to avoid an oncoming truck
[1785+; fr northern English dialect jink, ''make a quick evasive turn,'' adopted into the idiom of rugby football; popularized by Vietnam War Air Force use]