Truly Texan is an online mall. While we endeavor to host only reputable, conscientious merchants, each one is an independent retailer and solely responsible for the quality of their product or service and the integrity of their business practices. Truly Texan is not responsible for copyright, registration or licensing infringement of merchants' products displayed on this site.
Even though we know each of these merchants personally and they seem to be trustworthy and generally good people, Truly Texan cannot and does not guarantee the suitability of any product for its intended use or the billing or shipping practices of any merchant.
If you do experience problems with a merchant that you can't solve by dealing with that person, please let us know. We will not get involved in any dispute; however, if your experience seems to be the norm rather than an isolated event, we may remove the merchant from our marketplace.
I was reading about the Dickens County Courthouse in The Courthouses of Texas by Mavis P. Kelsey Sr. and Donald H. Dyal (out of print unfortunately) and it said it was named after an Alamo victim. I found it sad that that the man's name was recorded variously as James R. Demkins, James R. Dimpkins and J. Dickens. Being somewhat of a genealogist buff, I know how frustrating it can be to come across something like that. Was he a relative or wasn't he? Wouldn't it be nice if Dickens county named a park after Demkins and maybe a creek after Dimpkins? Just in case.
At Truly Texan, we don't sell anything. We find Texas artists, craftsmen and companies who we think merit your attention - and business! While some of the products are "Texas gifts", most of what you will see is simply designed by Texans who, oddly enough, don't actually eat, breathe and sleep Texas.