De Puy Spring Creek

Coordinates: 45°33′43″N 110°35′25″W / 45.56194°N 110.59028°W / 45.56194; -110.59028 (DePuy Spring Creek) DePuy Spring Creek is a three mile long trout fishery located between the Absaroka and Gallatin mountain ranges in Paradise Valley, south of Livingston, Montana. The creek is a small tributary of the Yellowstone River. This fishery supports a population of brown, cutthroat and rainbow trout.

Other articles related to "des, puy, puys, de":

Super Besse - Geography
... in the commune of Besse-et-Saint-Anastaise in the Parc naturel régional des volcans d'Auvergne in the department of Puy-de-Dôme, in Auvergne ... it is located at an altitude of 1350 m on the slopes of Puy de Sancy, Puy de la Perdrix and Puy Ferrand ...
... Puy is a geological term used locally in the Auvergne, France for a volcanic hill ... Most of the puys of central France are small cinder cones, with or without associated lava, whilst others are domes of trachytic rock, like the domite of the Puy-de-Dôme ... The puys may be scattered as isolated hills, or, as is more usual, clustered together, sometimes in lines ...
... Saint-Julien-Puy-Lavèze is a commune in the Puy-de-Dôme department in Auvergne in central France ...
Le Puy Cathedral
... Le Puy Cathedral (Cathédrale Notre-Dame du Puy) is a Roman Catholic cathedral, and a national monument of France, in Le Puy-en-Velay, Auvergne ... before the time of Charlemagne, as well as forming part of the pilgrimage route to Santiago de Compostela ... a UNESCO World Heritage Site, as part of the "Routes of Santiago de Compostela in France" ...

Famous quotes containing the words creek and/or spring:

    It might be seen by what tenure men held the earth. The smallest stream is mediterranean sea, a smaller ocean creek within the land, where men may steer by their farm bounds and cottage lights. For my own part, but for the geographers, I should hardly have known how large a portion of our globe is water, my life has chiefly passed within so deep a cove. Yet I have sometimes ventured as far as to the mouth of my Snug Harbor.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Every disastrous accident alarms us, and sets us on enquiries concerning the principles whence it arose: Apprehensions spring up with regard to futurity: And the mind, sunk into diffidence, terror, and melancholy, has recourse to every method of appeasing those secret intelligent powers, on whom our fortune is supposed entirely to depend.
    David Hume (1711–1776)