which will shock many, was the decision of the New York office
that Fort Worth and Dallas should be combined in one article.
Physically, in a rather real way the two elements have tended to
grow together in a Minneapolis-St. Paul manner. Neiman-Marcus
soon is to be common to both. In sports, the movement is toward
unity rather than separation. Unquestionably, social forces and
movements which would have been unthinkable a generation
ago, are now on the way. Texans will need to start getting adjusted
in their thinking to the complex of the Texas Twin Cities.
State Senator Dorsey B. Hardeman was the speaker at the
dedication of historical medallions held on October 28, 1962, by
the Upton County Historical Society. Medallions were placed on
the first ranch house in Upton County, on the Yates Hotel in
Rankin, and on Burton-Lingo Company in McCamey.
George W. Hill, director of the State Historical Survey Com-
mittee and the Texas Civil War Centennial Commission, was
recently elected vice-chairman of the Southern States Confederate
Centennial Conference, composed of the directors of the Civil
War centennial commissions of the eleven Confederate states.
Odie Faulk has for a number of years been interested in Texas
history, The Junior Historian, and the Southwestern Historical
Quarterly. About a year ago, Faulk completed all requirements
for the Doctor of Philosophy degree at Texas Technological Col-
lege and in September, 1962, joined the department of history at
the Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas.
As a part of Faulk's dissertation he worked out an appendix
giving in detail a revision of the governors of Texas from 1778 to
1822. The following chart adds valuable information to what has
been known of the executive branch in Texas during a rather
obscure period of Texas history.
GOVERNORS OF TEXAS, 1778-1822
Domingo Cabello y-Robles ..... November 1, 778-December g, 1786
Rafael Martinez Pacheco ... ..December 3, 1786-August 14, 179o
Texas State Historical Association. The Southwestern Historical Quarterly, Volume 66, July 1962 - April, 1963. Austin, Texas. The Portal to Texas History. http://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth101196/. Accessed May 6, 2016.