Gullion's Bar, California
Gullion's Bar was one of the largest gold producers in Trinity County in 1850, along with Negro Flat, Bestville, and Sawyers Bar. In 1851, it became part of Klamath County. Eventually the Gullion's Bar placers played out. However, another strike on Nordheimer's Creek in the summer of 1858, on the same section of the Salmon River, revived the camp on what is now Nordheimer Flat. By 1868 it was equipped with a 2-mile ditch, to provide water to the mines.
- Hubert Howe Bancroft, History of California, Vol. VI, 1848-1859, The History company, San Francisco, 1888, p.370
- Theodore Henry Hittell, History of California, Volume 3, N. J. Stone, San Francisco, 1897, p.140
- The Works of Hubert Howe Bancroft: Vol. XXIII History of California, vol VI, 1848-1859, The History Company, San Francisco, 1888, p. 370, Note.
- "New Diggings In Klamath County. — Mr. J. H. Stanchfield, a trader on the South Fork of Salmon, arrived in town last evening, and from him we learn that new and rich diggings have been struck on a small stream, called Nordheimer's Creek, a tributary of the main Salmon, having its junction at Gullion's Bar." New Diggings In Klamath County, Daily Alta California, Volume 10, Number 210, 2 August 1858, p.1, col.7
- John Ross Browne, REPORT OF J. ROSS BROWNE OF THE MINERAL RESOURCES OF THE STATES AND TERRITORIES WEST OF THE ROCKY MOUNTAINS, Government Printing Office, Washington, 1868, p.202]