The Jayhawker's train was made up of men from many states, but seemed well united and was as complete as when they first started.
We hurried on as rapidly as possible so as to get into the Jayhawker's beaten trail which would be a little easier to follow.
The Jayhawker crowd seemed to think they could go anywhere and no difficulty could happen which they couldn't overcome.
Our friend and guide seemed to have been a Jayhawker and mountain marauder—on the right side.
The way he talks of it, the term might have been a colloquial term applied to a Jayhawker or a patroller.
Semi hastily retreated behind Mr. Colon, thinking it might be a Jayhawker, while the professor adjusted his glasses.
American English, 1858, originally "freebooter, guerrilla, Kansas irregular" (especially one who came from the North). Hence back-formed verb jayhawk "harass" (1866).