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  1. Rapid City (Lakota: Mni Lúzahaŋ Otȟúŋwahe; "Swift Water City") is the second most populous city in South Dakota and the county seat of Pennington County. Named after Rapid Creek, where the settlement developed, it is in western South Dakota, on the Black Hills' eastern slope. The population was 74,703 as of the 2020 Census.

  2. Sturgis is a city in Meade County, South Dakota, United States. The population was 7,020 as of the 2020 census . [6] It is the county seat of Meade County [7] and is named after Samuel D. Sturgis , a Union general during the Civil War .

  3. In their second season (2009–10), the Rush defeated the Allen Americans 4–3 with 39.3 seconds left in double-overtime in Game 6 of the Ray Miron President's Cup Finals at the Rushmore Plaza Civic Center in Rapid City to win the Ray Miron President's Cup. The Rush lost Game 1 of the series, but rebounded to win Game 2 in overtime on a Blaine ...

  4. The city is in extreme eastern South Dakota, about 15 miles (24 km) west of the Minnesota border. Sioux Falls has been assigned the ZIP Codes 57101, 57103–57110, 57117–57118, 57188–57189, and 57192–57198, and the FIPS place code 59020. Metropolitan area. The Sioux Falls Metropolitan Statistical Area consists of four South Dakota counties:

  5. Flintstones Bedrock City was a 62-acre theme park and campground in Custer, South Dakota in the Black Hills which featured buildings and characters inspired by The Flintstones television series. The facility opened in 1966 and closed in 2015. The campground was reopened as Buffalo Ridge Campground Resort.

  6. Spearfish is the home of Black Hills State University, a four-year public university in the South Dakota system. Founded as Spearfish Normal School in 1883, it is still largely a teacher training institution, although its mission has expanded far beyond to include masters programs in Integrative Genomics and Business Administration.

  7. The city was named for the leads or lodes of the deposits of valuable ores. It is the site of the Homestake Mine, the largest, deepest (8,240 feet [2,510 m]) and most productive gold mine in the Western Hemisphere before closing in January 2002. By 1910, Lead had a population of 8,382, making it the second largest town in South Dakota.

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