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The Yokuts occupied the land for thousands of years. Spain founded missions in California to colonize the state and convert American Indians to Christianity. This was done beginning in the 18th century. Comandante Pedro Fages discovered Los Tules while searching for deserters in Central Valley in 1772. The county's name is derived from this lake. Tulare's root word is Nahuatl tulle. It refers to cattail or similar reeds.
The Spanish mission San Luis Obispo visited Lake Tulare in 1805, 1806, and again in 1816. Bubal, is a village of natives located on the Western shore of Lake Tulare. In 1816, Fr. Luis Martinez, Mission San Luis Obispo, arrived at Bubal 1816 with soldiers and armed Christian Northern Chumash. He urged the people to send their children to his coast-based mission for baptism. Conflict broke out and Martinez's party set Bubal on fire, burning all the food that had been harvested for winter. Bubal's relationship to the Christian Salinans, Fr. Bubal's relationship with the Christian Salinans under Fr. Spanish horses made the marshes surrounding Lake Tulare impassible, giving the Yokuts an advantage in military operations. The Spanish had once considered building a presidio at Bubal with 100 soldiers to subdue the resistance. But that idea never materialized. The Spanish called natives in the area Tularenos. They were incorporated into Mission San Miguel (or Mission San Luis Obispo) before 1816 and 1834.