Keystone Boardwalk Inn & Suites
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Travel Blogs from Keystone
... Crazy Horse – most imposing against the ...
... the rolling hills and protected plains of the Sage Creek
drainage. In the 1910s and 1920s, the area was dotted with homesteads as erstwhile settlers
attempted to raise wheat and hay while grazing a few head of cattle or sheep on their 640
acre allotments. Under the Homestead Act of 1864, homesteads were to measure 160 acres;
however, once settlers crossed the Missouri River, the climate and soils changed ...
... to have a higher focus on sustainability and quality control compared to the mass production of Millers. We then made our way onto Madison, where we spent the evening having a picnic and watching the local orchestra playing songs in the park. It was good to have a bit of down time amongst all of the chaos of running around from day to day. The following day was another long day on the road. We were making our way to Sioux Falls, which was really just an overnight on the way ...
... in time for lighting ceremony which was abbreviated in preparation for the celebration on the 4th. It was a good thing, I guess because the gentleman who was officiating was on his way to losing his voice. Kudos to him for carrying out a great evening program anyway!
Today ended with checking in at the K Bar S Lodge in Keystone. It is beautiful. I'll say more of that later. For now, it is time for some much needed sleep!
... their heels and playing head butting games. It's hard to believe that bison roamed the plains by the millions until over hunted in the late 1800's and then only about 1,000 remained. Custer has about 1,300 in their herd and watching them gave us a glimpse into the wild plains of the past. Further down the drive we were "accosted" by roadside bandits with long ears. These burros are descendants from a herd that once was a part of a tourist attraction. ...