|Rights||In Copyright (InC)|
|Rights Holder||Swift Communications, Carson City, Nevada|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
Wed/Thurs/Fri, March 22-24, 2017 The Park Record A-14 PRESENTED BY A L L PRO C E E D S B E NE F I T F O U N D I N G PA R T N E R Obituary Ivy Atkinson Hallam OUR COMMUNITY’S INVESTMENT IN EDUCATION Sept. 21, 1932 - March 18, 2017 SAT URDAY M AY 20, 2017 PA R K C I T Y ’S 38 M I L E R E L AY R A C E RUNNINGWITHED.COM • Every Team Captain will get a FREE pair of Reebok Running Shoes. • Next 100 Captains to sign up during our regular registration period will get a FREE training class at the Beau Collective. REGISTRATION CLOSES APRIL 14TH, 2017 Our beloved mother, grandmother, sister, mother-in-law and friend Ivy Atkinson Hallam passed away peacefully at her home in Lyman, Wyoming, on March 18. Ivy was born in Elkhorn, Utah, on Sept. 21, 1932. She was the third of ﬁve children born to Amos Clive and Alma Rosella Atkinson. On Feb. 26, 1949, Ivy married her sweetheart Edger “Ted” Hallam in Francis, Utah. Their marriage was later solemnized in the Salt Lake LDS temple on April 16, 1996. Ivy was an active member of the church and served faithfully in various callings. Ivy’s greatest joy was her family. She loved following each child and grandchild in their many activities with much love and excitement. She never missed a birthday or anniversary. Ivy was the true friend to all. She was blessed with many wonderful friends from all over the country. Many she kept in contact with up to the very last day. She loved receiving phone calls and postcards from her friends and family. One of her favorite things to do was to go for long car rides with her sweetheart and her children. Ivy also loved to sing and even sang in a dance band in the Moapa Senior Center in Overton, Nevada, where she and “Ted” lived for many years during the winter months. She is survived by her children, Ralph (JoAnn) Hallam, Russ (Christina) Hallam and Ruth (Jeff) Sawyer; a brother Jerald Clive (Myrtle) Atkinson, 12 grandchildren, 22 great grandchildren, one great great-granddaughter and numerous nephews and nieces. She was preceded in death by her parents, her husband, sisters Shirley, Dora and Ruth and one grandson Rusty. We can never express the gratitude we all feel for this amazing woman who gave her heart to us all. Her fun-loving and outgoing attitude made everyone become at ease in her presence. Her great sense of humor is something we will never forget. She will be so greatly missed. A viewing will be held at the Lyman LDS Chapel on Wednesday, March 22, from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Ivy Atkinson Hallam A funeral service will be held at the Lyman LDS Chapel on Thursday, March 23, at 11 a.m. A viewing will be held one hour prior to the funeral services. Following the funeral service, family and friends will travel to the Francis cemetery where a graveside service will be held at 3 p.m. Ivy will then be laid to rest next to her sweetheart Ted. On-line condolences and guest book at www.crandallfhevanston.com Home needs outpace supply Associated Press The UPS Store Park City, Utah WEST JORDAN, Utah — Utah residents looking to buy a home or condo are ﬁnding an increasingly thin inventory as demand outpaces supply. It’s a trend that has mayors, real estate professionals and home builders concerned. There were more houses in Utah than there was demand for them from 1970 to 2010, according to a 2016 analysis by James Wood, the Ivory-Boyer senior fellow at the University of Utah’s Kem C. Gardner Policy Institute. But the need has outpaced inventory since then, and tens of Grab a friend and head to Snowbasin Resort for the ultimate spring ski experience: lift tickets, lunch and beverages for under a hundred bucks. Learn more at snowbasin.com/deals. thousands of Utah residents are now searching for houses or condos that don’t exist. “What we’re seeing now is couples and families doubling up with friends or their families while house-hunting,” said Jaren Davis, executive ofﬁcer of the Salt Lake Home Builders Association. Land, labor and regulations are creating the biggest hurdles for the industry, Davis said, adding every builder he knows is looking for skilled laborers, but they simply aren’t available. “Builders are working at capacity right now,” Davis explained. “There’s a cascading impact happening and we’re simply falling behind.” The mayors of Riverton, Midvale, Sandy and Draper — all communities between the larger cities of Salt Lake City and Provo — gathered for a panel discussion about the housing shortage last week. “We have a tsunami coming if we don’t start setting down the guidelines now,” warned Midvale Mayor JoAnn Seghini. She said cities will need to revise zoning and land use regulations in a way that allows for more housing density and ﬂexibility if they want to address the shortage. The mayors agreed that higher density projects are a critical part of the solution as land parcels vanish along the Wasatch Front.