They's a thousand stampeders ahead of us, an' that creek ain't no hundred miles long.
He went down to meet the second car of stampeders, and his answer to them was the same.
Thousands of horses and mules were employed by the stampeders.
Small numbers marked the places where the stampeders had staked their claims.
The rest of the stampeders are reported to be in Baltimore and Philadelphia, and no one knows where else.
It was not long after Dick and Tom had left Martin's cabin that the stampeders arrived.
Half an hour later, the hill was climbed and the dogs unharnessed at the cabin door, the sixty stampeders grimly attendant.
Smoke quickened, and was soon at the rear of the nearest bunch of stampeders.
When the stampeders resented being passed, he retorted in kind.
During it Walt Lampson had found time to consider his course of action against the stampeders of his herd.
1828, from Mexican Spanish estampida, from Spanish, "an uproar," from estamper "to stamp, press, pound," from the same Germanic root that yielded English stamp (v.). The political sense is first recorded 1846. As the name of an annual exhibition of cowboy skills in Calgary, Alberta, Canada, it is attested from 1912.
1823; see stampede (n.). Related: Stampeded; stampeding.