The policies of the United States government towards Native Indian tribes between 1850 and 1900 were primarily influenced by the desire to expand into the west into those territories that inhabited by these Native Indian tribes. About 360,000 of these Native Indians lived west of the Mississippi River during the 1850's.These American Indian tribes were primary located in the Southern territories and the Northwestern, were confined to Indian Territory located in what is currently known as Oklahoma, while the Comanche and Kiowa Native Indian tribes shared the land of the Southern Plains.
Native Indian tribes have several different cultural motifs and symbols that matter a great deal to the Native Indians, much the same as other ancient cultures. Much the same as other Native Indians the peoples of the First Nations consist of limitless cultures and are very diverse. Unfortunately, the vast majority of these Native Indians are no longer with us. The Native Indian tribes had a deep connection to and respect for nature.
Native mystic, historians, anthropologists, and archaeologists have worked tirelessly to provide the information about the cultural heritage of the Native Indians. There religious traditions of the Native Indian and the cultures of the First Nations cultures hold a considerable amount of power assuming the legends are true. Many scientists believe that there is a strong connection to these symbols to the genetic memories of mankind. This draws upon the archetypes of our own species.
The Blackfeet, Crows, and Sioux Native Indians dominated the Northern Plains. As the continuous flow of white pioneers into the communities of the western lands of this nation, these Native Indian tribes encountered significant adversity.
For these diverse Native Indian tribes, frequently, these symbols are closely related to religious traditions. Most noteworthy, these symbols depict mythic beings or deities that include the Avanyu glyph from the Pueblo tradition. The raven or crow Native Indian tribes also have prominent symbols and tales. These Native Indian tribes have a cultural heritage that are associated with the unadulterated life force, shamanism, alchemy, introspection, destiny, adaptability, mischief, audacity, courageousness, intelligence, wisdom, and knowledge.
In 1935, the community of Waddell Arizona was established. This community has a rather a unique history. The namesake of Waddell is a man named Donald Waddell whose company organized the private financing establishment of the Waddell Dam.
The location of Waddell housed a prisoner of war camp at one time. There was a refugee dust bowl crisis so that was severe that the state health public superintendant named Dr. Hughes as well as the Governor of Arizona named R. Stanford were obligated to investigate the conditions in the region.
The Wat Promkunaram Buddhist Temple in Waddell was the location of deadliest homicide event in the history of Arizona history, which claimed some nine lives.
Waddell, Arizona is located in the County of Maricopa. The community of Waddell is unincorporated, and is located northwest of the community of Phoenix. Mr. Waddell was an Ohio native. He was also a partner in the New York City investment company of Waddell, Gordon, and Brandon. It was Mr. Waddell's company that arranged for the private financing for establishment of the dam for the water reclamation project that developed Lake Pleasant.
In 1935, the intended location for the settlement of Waddell was laid out by Mr. Waddell on some land that he owned that was located on the northeast corner of Cotton Lane and Waddell Road. Mr. Waddell relocated to the region to oversee his company's interest in the project. Mr. Waddell also served on the board of the Land Company, the Water District of Maricopa and made an investment in property by using some of his interests in the Waddell Ranch Company as well as the Citrus Land Company, in Arizona.
The Waddell Post Office opened inside of the store on the original location of the settlement and was established in 1837. Sometime later the post office shared a space with the cotton Gin office and relocated across the street. In 1992, the existing Waddell Post Office was constructed. It is located at the corner of Cotton and Glendale Avenue, some four miles south of the original location. That settlement didn't develop. However, it did remain a post office in the region.
The dam on the Agua Fria River that created Lake Pleasant that was once known as the Frog Tanks Dam, and then sometime later became known as the Pleasant Dam. In 1963 the dam was renamed for after Mr. Waddell shortly after he passed away. Barry Goldwater spoke at the dedication ceremony in recognition of his contributions to the Water District of Maricopa.
The use of the name Waddell in order to describe the location of the area is quickly falling into disuse, with the expansion of the community of Surprise. However, the influence of that name can is still visible on Waddell Road, which a street that runs through Surprise, in addition to the New Waddell Dam that created at Lake Pleasant.