"That fellow's a stinker," Wick decided, never to change his mind.
Bob got a stinker, and poor I received a chancery-suit upon the nob.
The crowd had already given Jurgis a name—they called him "he stinker."
The second stanza (which carries over to the third) of that Ode is what is technically called a 'stinker.'
He's always riding Skinny about one thing or another, but Skinny never gets mad and it's a good thing for Stinker, too.
A 'stinker' followed, to which we could only retaliate by posting sentries the next day to warn us of the General's approach.
She doesn't mind that stinker Lapoul messing over her, never turns a hair.
Stinker had produced from his pocket a corked test-tube, tightly packed with some dark substance.