For most of the 18th century, the Oklahoma region was under nominal French control as . The limited interaction between the peoples was based on . In 1803, the by brought the area under United States control. In 1830, Congress passed the , which removed American Indian tribes from the Southeast and relocated them to west of the . The southern part of this territory was originally assigned to the and . In 1867, the United States used the to allot the southwest portion of the Choctaw and Chickasaw’s lands to the , , and tribes.
Location within Adair County and the state of Oklahoma
It is situated on the at the foothills of the in northeast Oklahoma, a region of the state known as "". Considered the cultural and arts center of Oklahoma, Tulsa houses two world-renowned art museums, full-time professional opera and ballet companies, and one of the nation's largest concentrations of architecture. The city has been called one of America's most livable large cities by Partners for Livable Communities, , and Relocate America. in 2009 ranked the city no. 8 in the U.S. for cities of the future. In 2012, Tulsa was ranked among the top 50 best cities in the United States by . People from Tulsa are called "Tulsans".
Oklahoma County is a county located in the central part of the U.S
The area where Tulsa now exists was considered when it was first formally settled by the Lochapoka and Creek tribes in 1836. They established a small settlement under the at the present day intersection of Cheyenne Avenue and 18th Street. This area and this tree reminded Chief Tukabahchi and his small group of trail of tear survivors of the bend in the river and their previous Creek Council Oak Tree back in the Talisi, Alabama area. They named their new settlement , meaning "old town" in the Creek language, which later became "Tulsa". The area around Tulsa was also settled by members of the other so-called "" who had relocated to Oklahoma from the Southern United States. Most of modern Tulsa is located in the , with parts located in the and .
Where is Oklahoma State? / Where is Oklahoma Located in the US Map
Tishomingo is a city in Johnston County, Oklahoma, United States. The population was 3,162 at the 2000 census. It is the county seat of Johnston County. It was the first capital of the Chickasaw Nation. Murray State College, a community college, with an annual enrollment of 1,600 students is located in Tishomingo. It is and has been the hometown to many Native Americans. It is also the location of KTSH, an automated radio station that once played classical music on 99.7Mhz on FM1.Hammon is a town in Custer and Roger Mills counties in the U.S. state of Oklahoma. Located at the junction of Oklahoma Highways 33 & 34, the majority of the town is in Roger Mills County, but some of the town limits extend into Custer County. The population was 568 at the 2010 census.