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eldorado casino henderson nv

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There's more to Las Vegas than just the Strip and Fremont Street: some of the oldest casinos in Southern Nevada can be found in areas where there are barely any tourists at all.

Some of these spots are filled with gritty remnants of Vegas history, like Bonnie and Clyde's getaway car, while others just offer views of some truly delirious wallpaper, and a killer deal or two -- like super-amazing ribs, dirt-cheap accommodations, and $1 beers -- that are well worth a wander off the beaten path.

This splash of neon yellow in the middle of Water St -- marked by a tall, thin marquee with a bright yellow star on top -- might be a surprising must-try, but the casino's restaurant, Mary's Diner, really is totally worth exploring. Plus there's a classic video arcade, as in the non-gambling kind -- stick with those, and you're likely to lose a lot less money in the long run.

It's straight out of the '50s, with prices that seem similarly of the era ($2.50 for a breakfast special with two eggs, bacon, hash browns, and toast! Opened in 1961, this spot was originally known as The Wheel, but closed quickly before Paul Perry and Joe Crowley re-opened it the following year, and brought Bill Boyd (of Boyd Gaming Corporation) on as their attorney, who eventually took control of the property.

Opened in 1931, Railroad Pass was the fourth casino in Nevada history to be given a gaming license, and it's the oldest casino in the entire country that's still active. Opened in 1964 by two guys named Jerry (which Jerry's name is on the marquee is anyone's guess), Jerry's Nugget was first known as the Town House Bar, but expanded in size with the purchase of the neighboring Bonanza Club in 1968.

Originally built for the workers at the Hoover Dam, it remains the closest casino to the populated area of Boulder City -- one of the few cities in Nevada where gambling is technically illegal. The casino, which is located across the street from two strip clubs, is known among pro gamblers for its playing cards from the 1970s.

This place is a favorite of locals and travelers, and for good reason -- the $12 prime rib dinner is locally famous, and the $15 buffet includes all-you-can-eat king crab legs. Due to a chemical finish that's now illegal and an extra-thin paper stock, these decks were perfect for card sharks and sleight-of-hand artists.