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Transfer to University of Houston, a leading Tier One university with more than degree options and world-renowned professors. When you UHyou become part of one of the most diverse student bodies in the country. If you want to innovate as an engineer or improve lives through health care — however you choose to put your stamp on the world — our forward-thinking faculty will help you reach your goals. Not sure if you should apply as a transfer student? Review our transfer student requirements. On average, students who transfer to University of Houston earn their degree in as little as one-to-two years.

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To download high-res images, visit photo gallery. Discover Houston's history from its founders to present times. Find facts, timeline, community and culture from the official Houston visitors bureau. The flat land was easy to subdivide, and the Allens made a killing selling lots. But Houston soon lost its standing as state capital. It was soon renamed Austin in honor of the "father of our country. Houston was an entrepreneurial place from the moment of its founding.

In two brothers from new York State, John K. Allen, a shopkeeper and dreamer, and his brother Augustus, a bookkeeper and a pragmatist, ed hundreds of Americans who gobbled up cheap scrip offered by Galveston Land Company and authorized by Mexico. It conveyed the right to settle the wide-open Mexican state of Coahuila-Texas.

The Allens headed for Nacogdoches, a town of intrigue on the border between Mexican Texas and American Louisiana, where talk of revolution against Mexico fermented.

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They befriended Sam Houston, a giant of a man who had served as Tennessee governor and a U. That unrest would explode into rebellion and the nitrous slaughter of William Travis, Jim Bowie, Davy Crockett and about other men at the Alamo in San Antonio in late February and early March With victory came independence for the rough-hewn Republic of Texas. The Allen brothers, who had been busy scouting for land on which to build a speculative city, purchased 6, acres along the west bank of Buffalo Bayou, a muddy, meandering stream that lolled southward to the bustling port of Galveston.

Every nation needs a capital, the Allens realized. Why not this barren place they had grandly named in honor of their friend? They even built a two-story, wooden capitol building to house a government. Sure enough, in April the new Texas Congress moved from Columbia to this muddy frontier town. The coastal prairie was soon dotted with log cabins, taverns, and shacks passing for shops-but mostly lean-tos and crude tents-so anxious were people to get a foothold in this wild and wooly place.

A theater went up in a matter of weeks, but it was three years before Houston saw its first church. To everyone's surprise, Houston flourished anyway. Freight wagons and railroad from the fertile Brazos River country converged on the little town, carrying cotton and hides bound for Galveston.

Before long, the chamber of commerce began advertising Houston as the place "where 17 railro meet the sea. The first automobile, proudly purchased by the Houston Left Hand Fishing Club, sputtered into town in Air passenger service would arrive with a Braniff Airlines flight in Houston did indeed become the Texas capital - of commerce.

So fast would it grow, in such scintillating fashion and with such a profusion of ideas, dreams, wealth and schemes, that one astonished observer dubbed it "Babylon on the Bayou. Congress to pay for widening and deepening the bayou so it could truly become a deep-water channel. In they won the day, after promising to foot half the bill.

Four years later, just in time to profit from the war in Europe, the foot-deep Houston Ship Channel was completed, leading into a huge turning basin in the old town of Harrisburg, by then a part of fast-growing Houston on the east. The Port of Houston quickly prospered, in part through the misfortune of rival Galveston, which had been devastated by the killer hurricane of At the time, Galveston boasted the nation's second largest per capita of millionaires, virtually all of whom made their fortunes in shipping.

Galveston dallied in rebuilding its port and when it did, it found that it had lost much of its business to the upstart port upstream. Houston dangled cheaper prices, abundant fresh water, and before long, docks and refineries protected from the direct brunt of gulf storms. By Houston's port facilities at the end of what folks in town called "our little ditch" had already become the nation's eighth largest. Prosperity for the Port of Houston and the rawboned town as a whole was assured after In that year, the monumental Spindletop gusher blew at Gladys City near Beaumont.

Soon wooden derricks filled the prairies of East Texas, fortunes were made and lost and oil refineries sprang up along the Houston Ship Channel feeding the nation's insatiable appetite for gasoline and oil. Giant oil companies set up shop in Houston, sophisticated chemical operations evolved and the World's Energy Capital was born.

Houston's shipbuilding, oil production, and steel manufacturing were critical contributors on the home front during World War II. These were the days of idiosyncratic giants such as "Mr.

Houston" Jesse Jones, a lumberman-turned-banker who financed a skyscraper a year in downtown Houston and hosted a weekly high-stakes poker game in suite 8F at the Lamar Hotel. More than once, Jones would start the game by announcing, "Boys the United Way drive or another worthy undertaking is running a little behind. Houston nurtured other legendary figures as well.

There was Will Clayton, who had been president of the world's largest cotton company. Soon after he took office as the nation's first undersecretary of state for economic affairs inhe wrote a long memorandum proposing massive aid for war-ravaged Europe; the memo inspired much of the language of a June 6, speech by his boss, Secretary of State George C.

Marshall, that heralded the sweeping Marshall Plan to rescue Europe. Roy Hofheinz was a in one of Jesse Jones's hotels. As a cantankerous mayor in the s the former Harris County judge fought constantly with the city council and was nearly impeached. But his administration refurnished downtown and inas head of the Houston Sports Commission, he brought the city the "eighth Wonder of the Modern World," the 76,seat Astrodome, the first gigantic, domed baseball and football stadium.

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Sophistication, incredible generosity and civic selflessness permeated the coarse commercialism of the emerging megalopolis on the East Texas plain. A prime example is the altruism of M. Anderson, an assiduous partner with Will Clayton in Houston's biggest cotton brokerage.

When Anderson, a bachelor who lived alone in a downtown hotel, died inhe left most of his substantial fortune to a foundation to be dedicated in part to hospitals "for the care of the sick, the young, the aged, the incompetent and the helpless among the people. Soon Baylor University would move its medical school from Dallas to the budding medical center complex. Anderson Hospital and Baylor College of Medicine formed the core of the revolutionary Texas Medical Center, now more than 40 independent institutions in buildings on acres in the world's largest medical center complex.

Highsmith and Ted Landphair. Houston's first park opens.

The site, now Sam Houston Park, contains several of Houston's earliest buildings. Shell Oil Co. More than major firms move headquarters, subsidiaries and divisions here in the years following. As the nation's fourth-largest city, Houston at the dawn of the 21st Century is a melting pot of peoples and cultures, a dynamic community of world-class artentertainmentfood and attractions.

The city's geographic location on the Gulf Coast and superb airport system make it a gateway to Latin America and the world beyond. A diverse economy, coupled with a "can do" attitude has made Houston a prime destination for entrepreneurs and those looking for new opportunities.

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