Though it unfortunately doesn't include federal revenues, this is still a nice breakdown of where the state's money came from for 50+ years (PDF), and in constant 2005 dollars no less.

It's a big leap from 1960-1970, but there was a lot of new stuff to pay for, like "baby boomers":

The jump from 1960 to 1970 is likely explained in large part by four things happening in the 1960s:  (1) a long U.S. economic expansion; (2) maturation of early Baby Boomers into adolescence and early adulthood; (3) creation of Medicaid and other social programs; and (4) enactment of a state income tax in 1969, which helped fund those programs.  The more than doubling of sales tax revenues (after adjustment for the CPI-U) during that decade suggests the large contributions that economic and population growth made.

The biggest decade-over-decade jump in the state's history was 1950-1960, when it added over 1.3 million people (15 percent growth); it added another one million from 1960-1970 (10 percent growth), one of only three decades in the state's history when it added more than a million souls.