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This profile was last updated on 10/10/13  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Director

Archon Group, a Goldman Sachs Company
Local Address: Washington, District of Columbia, United States
Archon Group L.P
6011 Connection Drive
Irving, Texas 75039
United States

Company Description: Archon currently manages investments totaling more than $71 billion in North America, Asia and Europe. An affiliate of The Goldman Sachs Group, Inc., Archon has...   more
Background

Employment History

6 Total References
Web References
N. Broad & ViaductGreene! p.II – VIADUCTgreene
viaductgreene.org, 14 Jan 2012 [cached]
"We gutted the building, removing the ink tanks and other remnants of the printing operation as well as tons of environmental hazards," said David Bell, director of construction for Archon.
The army relentlessly pursued the ...
www.historynet.com, 8 Mar 2013 [cached]
The army relentlessly pursued the Jicarrillas, and in 1854 dragoons under Lieutenant David Bell killed Lobo Blanco.
Typical Enquiries
www.armedforces-int.com, 11 July 2012 [cached]
David Bell, Petty Officer, Royal Navy
You can turn your life around at any time you desire.
www.motivateus.com, 6 Jan 2012 [cached]
David Bell didn't have an easy upbringing and decided to join the Royal Navy to give himself a fresh start in life. Twenty years on, he tells Sorted about his life since becoming a petty officer and how faith in God has helped turn his life around.
David joined the navy at the age of 17, having struggled at home with his own parents as well as in foster families. His life on HMS Montrose helped him to gain a sense of purpose and new perspective, but a failed marriage after joining the navy set him back considerably.
The young officer knew something was missing from his life, but he couldn't put his finger on it. He found it difficult to open up to others and to form close bonds. It was hard to trust people given what he had been through in the past.
"I was very unhappy with my life and I was looking for something, but I didn't know what I was looking for," says David. He started to attend a Christian fellowship on board, but found the friendliness of the other members rather overwhelming. It took him a while to get used to the camaraderie, but this is something he since has come to appreciate.
Despite attending the fellowship, David didn't become a Christian right away; in fact it wasn't until March 2009 that he made a commitment to God. This happened during a trip to Amport House, home of the Armed Forces Chaplaincy Centre in Hampshire. The decision had a major impact on his life, but it wasn't the end of all his problems.
He explains: "The two and a half years since I first went to Amport House have been like a roller coaster ride with massive ups and downs and lots of tears and doubts.
...
According to David, becoming a Christian has given him a new reason to live. "I know that he loves me no matter what," he says. And reading the Bible has helped him get to know God better. "At first I thought the Bible was a waste of time and it didn't mean anything to me, but after I had read it a few times I started to realise that the Bible is full of examples of how to live your life and it is also full of assurances and promises that God loves us."
Spending time with other Christians has also helped him to grow in his faith. David has made several close friends at the Naval Fellowship and the Citadel Salvation Army in Sheffield. "Having friends has become quite important to me now because I do not have much to do with my birth family," explains David. Their support has helped him to bounce back more easily during the difficult times.
David also has very close bonds with his colleagues, and his desire as a Christian is to boost morale on the ship and to provide pastoral care wherever it is needed.
This is partly why he feels it is important to have Christians in the military. "We come from all different walks of life and I think having Christians in the armed forces brings us that unity and family environment with our faith with God."
In addition to his day-to-day role he has helped to maintain the Navy, Army and Air Force Institutes and has earned himself a Herbert Lott Award for his efforts. He also helps organise church services while the ship is at sea and helps to source branded items for the ship's company.
"I am nothing special, I am no super-Christian and I am a million miles away from being holy but I am trying my best to be the person God would like me to be," David concludes.
--- Copyright © 2011 David Bell
2d Dragoons » Mormon Campaign 1848-1858
history.dragoons.org, 4 Dec 2009 [cached]
A tragic affair took place between Company H, under Lieutenant David Bell, and White Wolf with his band of Apaches on the Cangillon River about seventy miles east of Fort Union, New Mexico. These Indians were guilty of murdering an entire white family in a most brutal manner. When Lieutenant Bell finally overhauled the Indians March 5, 1854, he found they wished to parley. The two parties were drawn up opposite each other about twenty paces apart, the Indians on foot and the dragoons mounted. By actual count it was found that there were twenty-two well-armed savages in line and exactly that many soldiers after a few men had been detached to guard the packs. Bell was an excellent horseman and buffalo hunter, being known to have killed five buffalos in a quarter of a mile. White Wolf and Bell rode out in front of the two lines and held a long, tedious conference. Finally, the chief kneeled and aimed his rifle at the officer. As the latter threw his body forward and reined in his horse, each fired. Immediately both lines fired and at the same time the dragoons rode forward over their adversaries. They turned about and rode through a second and third time but by now the Indians were escaping in a steep ravine, forcing the horsemen to pull up at the edge. Two of the men were killed at once and four severely wounded. Fifteen of the Indians were killed or wounded, including White Wolf, whom Lieutenant Bell wounded several times and finally the soldiers killed.
Discovering another band of Apaches arriving to reinforce those in the ravine, and being encumbered by the wounded, Bell decided to send to Fort Union for help. First Sergeant Lawless, a fine rider and woodsman, was selected to deliver the message to Lieutenant Colonel Cooke. He left camp at 2:00 p.m. and, after traveling over much rough and unknown terrain, arrived at the post at 10:00 p.m., a distance of seventy miles. The Indians having drawn off, Lieutenant Bell started back and met the relieving party about forty miles from the fort.
...
Lieutenant Bell, with Company H, Second Dragoons, passed at a gallop to the right flank of the enemy, climbed a mountain and began firing upon the Indians from above.
...
"But it would be injustice to pass over the fact that the handsome charge of Lieutenant Bell, in which the superior instruction and discipline of his company seconded him well, and the fortunate position which they took - penetrating the enemy's line - had the effect of striking him with panic, and perhaps decided the victory at the first blow.
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