Joey, Lets start by asking how much body lift do you have?
The steering shaft has a rubber boot that goes over a cross shaft (T-shaped) this cross shaft has two squares on it. One on either end. These slide into the coupler that the rubber boot mates too. The rubber boot is there to keep the grease in the coupler.
This brings me back to the body lift question.
Your steering box is mounted to the frame.(Fixed point A)
Your steering shaft at the top is connected to the fire-wall (Body) of the Jeep.(Fixed point B)
The shaft is from the factory a fixed length, as you pull the body(Fixed point B) away form the frame (Fixed point A)
This causes the lower part of the shaft to pull away from the coupler. This will tear the rubber boot and in certain situations pull the shaft right out of the coupler.
Here is a easy solution:
In the middle of your steering shaft there are two white plastic pins. These keep the upper and lower shaft as one piece. If you use a propane torch and heat these pins up until they are COMPLETLY melted youn can slide the two shafts apart. Now you have a longer steering shaft and some slip for those times you are really twisted up off-road.
I need to go out and look at my clutch lingage but there are a couple of links out there for this very problem.....I will post after I go out and look.
Common sense is genius dressed in working clothes.