NPR's Pluto Has White-Capped Mountains, But Not Because There's Snow includes the following:
"Initially, it seemed logical that this high-altitude frost could form like on the Earth," says Tanguy Bertrand, an astronomer at NASA's Ames Research Center in California, who was intrigued by how much Pluto's mountains resembled familiar landscapes here at home.
The mountains that he and his colleagues examined were observed by NASA's New Horizons mission, and they lie west of a big heart-shaped glacier at Pluto's equator. They're about two and a half miles tall.
"They are comparable to the Alps for Earth, but Pluto is a much smaller object," says Bertrand. "So for Pluto, the mountains are really tall."
A visitor to Pluto would see these dark, red and brown mountains looming above. That's because even though Pluto is, on average, about 40 times farther away from the Sun as the Earth, there's still enough daylight to take in the scenery.
The mountains are made of water ice, as temperatures on this dwarf planet can drop as low as minus 387 degrees Fahrenheit. "Water ice on Pluto is so cold that it's hard, just like rock on Earth," says Bertrand. "That's why you can make mountains of water ice on Pluto."
Answers to What forms of water ice have been observed and verified in the solar system? tell us that there are several.
Answers to Is Mohs scale of mineral hardness applicable for rocks and minerals of terrestrial planets other than Earth? (especially @OscarLanzi's) remind us that conditions in the solar system vary substantially from those on Earth's surface, so we need to think twice about materials we feel to be familliar.
Question: How hard is the hardest ice in the solar system? Is it still "softer than talc"?
While one link above addresses only water ice, solid forms of other materials we encounter as liquids or gasses also count e.g. ammonia, methane, argon, whatever the stuff that might be blowing around Titan's surface is: How quickly might a Titan rover or drone get covered in oil and dirt? Will it need windshield-wipers?.