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Nestled in the Beautiful Black Hills a short distance from Mount Rushmore National Memorial, Keystone is an attraction in itself. We have so much more than lodging, dining and shopping — although we have plenty of all three.
In the Keystone area, you can ride a chairlift, play miniature golf, ride horseback, take a helicopter ride, pet cute little critters, ride a vintage passenger train, explore a cave, experience gravity gone crazy, see all of our presidents in wax, catch a magic act and get lost in a mirror maze. Or make Keystone your home base for day trips to Custer State Park, Wind Cave, the Badlands, Crazy Horse Memorial and Jewel Cave.
Sunday Mass: 8:00 am
Tuesday Mass: 5:30 pm
Wednesday Mass: 7:30 am
Confessions prior to Mass.
Moving People to the Heart of Christ ~ We are a mission parish nestled in the Southern Black Hills of South Dakota, located in the town of Keystone, home of Mount Rushmore, and host to many visitors. How may we serve you?
Sunday Service: May–September 9am, September–May 10am
Keystone Congregational United Church of Christ, founded in 1895, and serving the community from the same historic building since 1896, invites all to take part in our 2010 events. The service is traditional but informal. The Lord’s Supper is observed the first Sunday of each month. All events are held at the Church building unless noted otherwise. Tours of the building can be arranged. Come visit us anytime!
The Church is located one block north of Highway 40 (up the hill from the Big Thunder Gold Mine) in Old Keystone at 402 Blair Street. It’s one of the featured sites on the “Keystone Walking Tour.”
Tuesday, Wednesday & Friday: 12pm – 6pm
Saturday: 10am – 4pm
Closed Sunday & Monday
Click Here to visit City Hall's website.
In 1876, just two years after the Custer Expedition discovered gold in the Black Hills, prospectors found placer gold along Battle Creek two miles east of present-day Keystone. They established a town and named it Harney. The placer gold, in gravel along creek beds, played out after just a couple of years. Harney disappeared.
In 1883, the Harney Peak Hydraulic Gold Mining Co. used high-pressure water to blast the gold from deep in the gravel beds. At one time, a 200-foot-tall trestle spanned the 700 feet across the gulch over present-day Winter Street. That same year, 1883, the hard-rock Etta Mine was established to mine mined mica, tin and other minerals. Other operations soon followed, including the Keystone Mine, the Ingersoll Mine and the Holy Terror Mine -- named for the wife of one of the mine’s founders.
Over the next several decades Keystone’s rock yielded gold and more exotic minerals such as arsenic, feldspar, mica, beryl, cassiterite, tantalite, columbite, amblygonite, lepidolite, spodumene and quartz.
The Keystone Historical Museum is housed in the old Keystone Schoolhouse building of early Victorian architecture. Built in 1900, it served as Keystone's full-time school until 1988.
The Museum houses early day mining tools, historic pictures and photo collections, rock and mineral collections, and historic displays including Carrie Ingalls memorabilia.
Follow the numbered signs and read about the history of one of the fastest growing boom towns in the Hills. There are 19 stations on the walking tour, each with a sign in description of the location.
The signs were provided by Craig Stump of Stump Signs and Graphics of Rapid City.