SUNDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1965 that much county history not;needs to be written. Of wide interest is the marriage marriage of Miss Ruth Dore of New York City to Louis W. Ballard Santa Fe, N.M. The wedding was. solemnized Dec. 6 in Santa pe, The ceremony was perform- 6 * 1 D >' Associate Justice David Cnavez Jr - of ' the New Mexico [Surpreme Court with only .a few '~'~" '"'" "*" '" ""~" J ---- the bridegroom. Among out-of- . -. ~. close friends in attendance. Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs, Theo Dore of New York. Charles G. Ballard of Hot Springs, Ark., is fahter of where she.performed at an in-lHear," based .on a poem by ternational music festival. She Lloyd Kiva New director of arts. guests were Mrs. Stewart Udall, wife of the secretary of the interior, and Mrs. Fred Massey, wife of the assistant (Commissioner of Indian affairs. |and recently returned from [Santiago'.', de' Compestela, Spain, received a grant from the cultur al ministry of S p a i n for her music. Ballard, a Quapaw-Cherokee born and reared in this area, is a renowned composer and chairman of the performing arts department of the Institute of American Indian Arts, Santa Fe. He is a step-son of Dave Perry, Quapaw Route 1, and has many other relatives in this area. His ballet, "Koshare," starring starring Marjorie Tallchief, will be performed in leading capitals of Europe and Asia this winter. "Koshare" was commissioned by the Harkness Foundation. Ballard toured Switzerland two years ago under auspices of the Dept. of State. He recently has completed a choral work, "The Gods will at the Santa Fe Institute. .This ,will be premiered soon at \Vil- Iliam Jewel College in Liberty, i - , i Mo. Ballard attended Bacone College College and was graduated magna cum laude from the University of of Tulsa.' He received his Master's in music from TU, Mr. and Mrs. Ballard will reside reside in Santa Fe., Many persons don't bother to fasten seat belts when they're driving close to home at low speeds. These' are the people who don't know that 80 per cent of all accidents occur within 25 miles of home—and that nearly half of the fatalities occur at speeds of 40 miles per hour or less.