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Roger Dunsmore

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July 28, 1989 | RICHARD E. MEYER, Times Staff Writer
Every morning at daybreak, as the farthest hills turn purple, then gold, then quietly blue, a young man with a diamond earring runs east toward the rising sun. Running is his prayer. He calls out his name to the Holy People. "Here I am," he says. "I'm running. Look at me." Ronald Horse Herder is 17.
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NEWS
July 28, 1989 | RICHARD E. MEYER, Times Staff Writer
Every morning at daybreak, as the farthest hills turn purple, then gold, then quietly blue, a young man with a diamond earring runs east toward the rising sun. Running is his prayer. He calls out his name to the Holy People. "Here I am," he says. "I'm running. Look at me." Ronald Horse Herder is 17.
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NEWS
September 4, 1986 | ANN JAPENGA, Times Staff Writer
To a stranger walking through this central Idaho town on a hot Monday, the soda fountain inside Broyle's Drugstore looked like a cool place to rest. John Francis unslung his banjo from his back and leaned it carefully against the counter. The former Marin County, Calif., resident settled onto a stool and indicated by pointing to the menu that he wanted a vanilla shake .
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 23, 2007 | John M. Glionna, Times Staff Writer
IN his determined style, environmentalist John Francis juggles a busy speaking schedule at schools, colleges and Earth-friendly conferences nationwide. He's in such demand in large part because from 1973 to 1990, Francis refused to utter a single word, stubbornly keeping a vow of silence as a protest against pollution. He also swore off motor vehicles and walked wherever he went. Francis engaged the modern culture he sought to change.
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