Trenton Trib, Trenton , Michigan
Trenton’s favorite late-summer events, A Taste of Trenton & Beyond and Somewhere in Time, are teaming up again to fill Elizabeth Park with the aroma of great food and the sights and sounds of years gone by.
Prior to last year, the Taste was held on Third Street in front of City Hall. The combination of the two popular events was something that had been discussed for a while. In the estimation of most attendees, the change last year was definitely a positive step.
So the separate organizing committees for both the Taste and Somewhere in time are gearing up to do it again from 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Sept. 19. It will mark the 19th year for Taste and the 26th anniversary for Somewhere In Time.
The Taste of Trenton & Beyond is expecting to feature about15 area restaurants. It will also offer its own entertainer this year in addition to the entertainment provided by Somewhere in Time. Longtime favorite “one-man-band” Terry Stevenson will return to perform throughout the day under the big tent where the restaurants will be housed.
Taste of Trenton and Beyond Chair Meg Butkowski said the committee opted not to have Stevenson last year because Somewhere in Time already had it’s own entertainment lineup.
“But since we really couldn’t hear it in the (food) tent, we have hired Terry this year,” Butkowski said. “We will also have two ticket booths, one at each end of the tent.”
Overall, though, the move to the park proved a huge success for the Taste.
“It was wonderful last year,” Butkowski said. “Our vendors sold out of food; Rotary sold out of beverages. Just like being on Third Street many people came and stayed for hours. We have all had very favorable comments on having us in the park. Being in such a beautiful area only adds to the fun day everyone has. We look forward to another successful day in the park.”
Somewhere in Time, cosponsored by Wayne County Parks and Trenton Parks and Recreation, recreates an early 20th century Elizabeth Park setting, featuring period garb, old-time entertainment and old-fashioned games, arts and crafts, a bake sale, a children’s area and river cruises on the Diamond Jack River Boat Tours.
With the scenic Detroit River as a backdrop, visitors can enjoy an old-fashioned outdoor picnic by sampling the delicious cuisine prepared by the area’s finest restaurateurs.
The Diamond Jack River Boat Tours will depart every hour from 1-4 p.m. Attendees also can take a “Walk through Automotive Time,” and view an expanded selection of vintage automobiles that will be on hand for all to see.
If two wheels are more your speed, be sure to stop by the antique bicycle display. For horseshoe enthusiasts, an old-fashioned horseshoe blind doubles tournament is set for noon. Bring your shoes and register beginning at 11 a.m. Pony rides also add to the early 1900s nostalgia.
For the younger set, an expanded lineup of children’s entertainment is scheduled throughout the day at the Children’s Entertainment Center. Doc Steele’s Old-Time Medicine Show will roll in to keep everyone entertained.
This living history performance, dedicated to the old wagon variety shows of the late 19th century, is sure to entertain audiences of all ages. Two performances are scheduled 1:30 p.m. and 3:00 p.m. At 2:15 p.m., the children favorite, “The Music Lady,” will take the stage. The children’s entertainment will wrap-up with a Magic Show at 4 p.m.
Live music and entertainment also is scheduled throughout the day. To get things started, the Floral City Harmonizers will serenade at 11 a.m., followed by the strolling ragtime jazz of Ed Peltz and Friends at noon. The banjo group “Side by Side” will take center stage from noon-2 p.m. From 2-3 p.m. enjoy the harmonious sounds of the Raisin River Sweet Adelines.
The afternoon entertainment will conclude with a bang as the Downriver Community Band performs the big band sounds of old from 3-5 p.m.
To assure the best possible atmosphere for the event, Elizabeth Park will be closed to through traffic. Convenient parking is available in the park or visitors can park in Downtown Trenton and take the shuttle from the former location of Taste of Trenton near City Hall.
Admission to all of the day’s events and entertainment is free. Tickets for food and beverages at the Taste of Trenton & Beyond tent will be available both on site and in advance at City Hall.
For further information regarding “Somewhere in Time” call Trenton Parks and Recreation (734) 675-7300 or Wayne County Parks and Recreation at (734) 261-1990.
By Joe Hoshaw
The sales launch last month of the all-new 2011 Jeep Grand Cherokees also marked the showroom arrival of the newest Trenton-made product: the 3.6-liter Pentastar V-6 engine, which is now rolling off the line in significant numbers at Chrysler’s brand new $500 million Trenton South Engine Plant on Van Horn.
Since the plant’s formal debut March 19, production has been steadily increasing on the engine, which eventually will replace seven current Chrysler V-6s and be placed in numerous vehicle models.
“The Pentastar engine is a cornerstone of Chrysler’s efforts to re-invent its business model with strong, brand-focused, world-class quality products,” Scott Garberding, head of manufacturing, Chrysler Group LLC, said during the plant dedication ceremony. “The new Trenton South plant demonstrates the Chrysler Group’s commitment to supporting economic development in Michigan.”
The flex-fuel Pentastar is regarded as the most advanced and fuel-efficient V-6 engine in the company’s history, which positions the new Trenton facility as one of the keys to the company’s revival.
This new line of V-6 engines will contribute to an overall fuel-efficiency improvement of more than 25 percent across the Chrysler, Ram Truck, Jeep and Dodge product lineup.
Fuel efficiency, though, isn’t the only way the new plant is benefitting the environment. The plant itself has been honored for its environmentally conscious design, earning the Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design Gold Green Building System certification.
In fact, Trenton is one of only four auto manufacturing facilities to receive a LEED rating of any kind and the only engine manufacturing facility in the world to achieve the honor. “This Gold certification is tangible evidence of Chrysler’s dedication to the environment and to the well-being of our surrounding communities,” Garberding said.
The roof on the new plant is reflective white “cool,” which saves energy through heat absorption. The roof also has three and a half inches of insulation. During the building’s construction, 44 percent of the materials used included recycled content. More than 90 percent of construction waste — about 6,750 tons — was recycled and diverted from landfills. In addition, officials said, more than 80 percent of the building materials were procured from regional sources, further contributing to local economies and the use of regional resources.
The new plant also is said to lower total energy use by 39 percent, resulting in a savings of $1.25 million per year. Total water use has been reduced by 1.5 million gallons per year compared to the previous manufacturing facility. Contributing to environmental improvements are higher performance insulation, more efficient manufacturing processes, and higher efficiency fluorescent lighting, and heating and cooling systems.
Trenton South was designed for both efficient manufacturing and minimal environmental impact. It was built on a brownfield site and designed to embrace the highest environmental standards to address the complete lifecycle of the facility. Buildings are the No. 1 contributor to CO2 emissions, according to a 2006 study by the Energy Information Administration. Company officials said the innovative design and attention to detail allows Trenton South to reduce its CO2 emissions by more than 12,000 metric tons per year — the equivalent to the energy use of nearly 1,000 homes. Chrysler Group announced a $730 million investment in the Pentastar program when it broke ground on the all-new 822,000-square-foot facility in May 2007. The plant will have an annual manufacturing capacity of 440,000 engines. It was built just to the south of the original Trenton Engine Plant, which remains in operation but is expected to be phased out in three to four years. From a performance standpoint, the Pentastar produces 280 horsepower at 6,400 rpm and is designed to accept technologies such as Multiair, direct-injection, and turbocharging.
The Trenton Downtown Development Authority was created by the Trenton City Council in 1996 to serve as a local development catalyst. The DDA district is located within an area roughly bounded by King Road, the Detroit River, Slocum Street and Fort Street (see gray toned area in the diagram below). The district comprises primarily commercial (business) and residentially zoned properties in the area referred to by most residents as “downtown” Trenton or “old town.”
The enabling legislation for DDAs is Public Act 197 of 1975, which allows the creation of such authorities to “correct and prevent deterioration…promote economic growth and revitalization (and to) encourage historic preservation.”
DDAs can serve as a mechanism to eliminate blight, improve public services and encourage controlled growth within the zoning district identified in the DDA Development Plan. Although Trenton’s DDA district is located in just a portion of the city, the entire community is served through the DDA’s protection and enhancement of assets that are shared by all residents. By maintaining and improving community infrastructure, the DDA can keep local property taxes in check.
Some of the noteworthy projects conducted with the involvement of the DDA include a series of street-end parks along the riverfront, the Trenton Pier condominium project, the multi-phase Downtown Streetscape Project, and the shoreline restoration project conducted just north of Helen Street. The DDA is working proactively with the new owners of the former Riverside Hospital to help redevelop the site into new commercial and residential uses, and is prepared to assist additional projects as local market conditions and the economy improve.
Public Act 197 was enacted to provide communities with “the necessary legal, monetary and organizational tools to revitalize downtown districts either through public-initiated projects or in concert with privately motivated development projects.” Essentially, the Act allows a qualifying district to “capture” new tax revenues generated in the district for the purpose of reinvesting that money into new improvements in that district. The intent is to spur additional private investment and other economic development. This approach is called “tax increment financing.”
Under this law, certain property taxes collected in the specified development district — including taxes that would otherwise be collected on behalf of and sent to the Wayne County Government — can be “captured by the DDA and used to fund specific projects within the district.
These captured taxes, assessed against the taxable value of property within the district, are placed in a separate DDA fund controlled by the DDA Board in its annual operating budget, subject to the approval of City Council. The current Authority is comprised of nine members, eight of whom are appointed by the City Council. One of the seats is reserved for the current serving mayor. Additional information can be obtained through the city’s administrative office at City Hall, or by calling Assistant City Administrator Scott Church at (734) 675-6500.
The Zahran Family
By Kathy Kane
I met with the Zahran family, who live on Jackson Street. What a great, hard-working family headed up by Imad and Nadria. I’d like you to meet them.
How many kids? “We have five children: Monica , 18 (was working); James, 16; Jason, 15; Julian, 13; and Michael, 9.”
Why did you move to Trenton? “We have been in Trenton since 1996 when we took over the business at Papa Ramano’s. We wanted to be close to work and heard good things about Trenton schools.”
Where did you, (Imad) and Nadira meet originally? “Our families are originally from Palestine. We met when I went to visit there one summer and her family put me to work. It was the hardest work I have done and she wanted an easier life so she decided to follow me back.”
Have you been back there since? “(Nadira) took the boys in 1991 and again in 2007 when her Dad was having medical problems. We hope to take the family one day. It’s a beautiful place despite the unrest. I grew up within the walls where Jesus walked. It is a special place.”
What is an interesting fact about your family? Nadira: “We try to eat dinner every night together. We also live for Friday night football at the High School. We are proud of how well our kids are doing in school and we want to say that we think WE have the best neighbors in Trenton. It’s rare that you find everyone on the block gets along and helps each other.”
You all work a lot at the store, any time for vacations? Imad and Nadira: “No, since we’ve been in business 15 years, we have had about three vacations. But we are looking forward to a family wedding in Chicago soon!”
How’s business after 15 years? Imad: “We’re lucky. We have loyal customers and we’ve got great products. People always tell me they order our food for special occasions and our deep dish is the best seller. We recently had a contest for a free pizza a week for the year and one of our customers, Mr. Beri (also from Trenton) won. Our family prides itself on hard work, making only the best quality food and enjoying our life together in the process. Stop in and say hello at our West Road store.
By Linda Vorves Pastor
Mention community involvement, and you will hear Pauline and the late Boyd Arthurs’ names. Many will say they know them personally, having worked alongside both in various community events.
Pauline has a background in social work, and today, at 80, she continues to joyously serve her community. She is president of the Trenton Historical Society and is involved in many programs, including working on the Mayor’s Breakfast committee. She can often be found working at the Food Pantry at St. Timothy Church.
Usually Boyd’s name comes up in discussion of schools. Some will say their child went to the school named for him: Boyd W. Arthurs Middle School on Marian Drive. And once in a while you will hear someone mention their child or grandchild was a recipient of the $1,000 scholarship for a Trenton engineering student, presented by Boyd’s engineering and surveyor’s firm.
Pauline says community service was something that came naturally to them. Boyd’s greatest pleasure was in service to his community. She stresses that he loved his family, his business and the city of Trenton, and everything he did, he did for the young people. When he was young, he realized that school board members were representatives of the community, and have a decisive role in public education policy and school system administration. Boyd recognized that they were providing leadership for the school system and he felt it was important that the educational decisions made would provide key social and political connections in the schooling process. Their goals must be to improve the health and vitality of the community for the children. Often described as a peacemaker, he and his fellow school board members supported a unifying vision and mission, often balancing the participation and input of members of the community, and advocating on behalf of the educational needs of children. It was a position that he held for 40 years. Until his death in 2004, Boyd also worked on Trenton City Engineer, dedicated to improving the quality of life for all of Trenton and creating economic vitality throughout the city.
When asked what she sees in Trenton’s future, Pauline says more families. She believes Trenton is, and always has been a good place to raise a family and she hopes the young people growing up today and starting families will look to Trenton. Pauline remains an active senior citizen. She has two cats and loves hockey and the Trenton festivals. Grandmother to five, she is pleased to note that her grandchildren seem to be following in their grandparents footsteps and have also chosen to be active in community service in their own hometowns.
By Kathy Kane
When Ron and Linda Takacs were looking for a place to call home, their search led them to a very old and outdated house that needed serious TLC. “We walked in and looked at each other and said, ‘It has potential, this is home.’ ” said oldest son, Devin, 21. The Takacs family also includes Elaina, 16 and Jaren,10. Jaren is quite a historical buff for his age. He loves collecting vintage clothes and researching the 1800s, especially if history includes his family homestead. “If it’s old it’s interesting to me.” Said the decade old youngster. The home was build in 1840 and when Ron and Linda committed to remodeling, they did plenty of research and used ideas from their friend Arnold Escher, who maintains a home built in 1880.
They found original Victorian wallpaper in Chicago, but used all local contractors to bring the residence up to par. They used N.A. Mans for all the lumber and his brother, Jim, of Woodhaven did all the trim work throughout. It took over four months and many sleepless nights to complete, but the whole family was involved in the décor and process.
“We really paid attention to detail, from the tin ceiling to the Tiger hardwood floors. We gutted the place to the studs and now this 170-year-old home is finally up to code.” Takacs commented. “The only modern touches we added were air conditioning and a state-of-the-art security and radio system throughout. This was also installed locally by my neighbor, Dan Gillespie.”
There were so many updates the family really thought it would be difficult to ever get it up to par. “We worked with Virgil (Maiani, the city ordinance officer) for the final inspection and other city departments for various portions of the process. Everyone was just great to work with and now we are now officially a state-registered historical home.”
For you historical enthusiasts, make sure to check out page 210 in the Snug Harbour Book, where their home is referenced. It is located at the Historical Society Museum. The first City President also resided at this Riverside address, and I’m sure he would be pleased with the stylish, authentic and comfortable abode the Takacs family have preserved for another generation.
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Shopping in Trenton, MI
Bolded-Trenton Business Association Members
Automotive Service in Trenton
A&M Autobody 1310 West Road 676-4231
Auto Zone, Inc. 3234 Van Horn 692-1793
Advanced Auto Parts 3365 West Road 362-8452
Charlie’s Marathon Services 3610 West Road 675-2100
Chrysler Trenton Engine 2000 Van Horn 671-4058
Driver’s Edge Driving School, 2820 Manning, 301-3229
Gonyea Auto Supply 2431 Fort Street 676-6060
Greg’s Custom Service 2310 West Road 676-0711
Jack’s Garage 1953 West Road 675-3333
Jim’s Garage 344 West Jefferson 284-0886
King’s Mobil Mart 1875 West Road 675-1750
Marathon Station 4407 Fort Street 850-939-5627
Paul’s Body Shop P.O. Box 322 676-4240
Professional Auto Body 734 Elm 692-1350
Splasher’s Auto Wash * 2375 Fort Street 362-8355
Trenton Transmission 2401 Fort Street 676-0108
Trenton Auto Parts 462 West Jefferson 283-0303
True Care Auto Services 2225 West Road 676-1500
Valvoline Instant Oil Change 3901 West Road 692-0980
Carafelli’s Chiropractic, 2711 West Jefferson, 676-4100
Papalia Chiropractic, 1811 King Road, 692-7884
Beverage Express, 1637 West Road, 675-8484
Casa Del Vino, 1871 King Road, 692-3562
Ron’s Par-T-Pak, 3800 Fort Street, 675-5000
Riviera Market, 4500 West Jefferson, 676-5576
Seven Eleven Food Store, 2842 Grange, 676-4801
Seven Eleven Food Store, 1901 King Road, 675-8154
Trenton Express, 2471 West Jefferson, 676-9622
Western Liquor & Video, 2233 West Road, 675-4409
Old’s Flower Shop, 2041 West Road, 671-1488
Touch of Glass Flowers, 3254 West Road, 671-0500
Health & Wellness
3D Fit 3214 West Jefferson 692-3482
Bliss in a Cup, blissinacup.com
Fit 4 Life 3175 Anna Ave. 692-8235
Healthy Habitz 2075 Oakwood Ct. 934-1859
Personal Health Care 2901 West Road 676-6644
Pounds and Inches, 3253 West Road, 307-3595
Trenton Athletic Club 1634 Fort Street 675-5850
Ultimate Health Systems 1545 Kingsway Ct. 671-3961
Dee’s Custom Upholestry, 3412 West Jefferson, 675-5799
Designs by Beth, 2920 West Jefferson, 671-2922
The Lighthouse of Trenton, 1595 West Road, 676-7922
AccuSpect Home Inspection, 1565 Grange, 678-0955
ACO Hardware, 3080 Van Horn, 671-0260
AK Custom Creations, 1750 Waverly, 671-8020
All Around Professional Painting, 2856 Fifth Street, 676-2080
American Plumbing Experts, 2932 Grange, 637-1657
B & D Vacuum Cleaner Sales/Service, 1900 West Road, 671-8900
Canterbury Door Company, 2806 Canterbury, 676-8856
Carpet Town, 3680 West Road, 676-1344
Energy Efficient Construction, 3829 West Road, 676-1344
Holbrook’s Roofing, 5588 West Jefferson, 615-3456
Mr. Handyman, 2922 West Jefferson, 671-5888
N.A. Mans & Sons, 3300 West Jefferson, 676-3000
Sherwin-Williams Co, 3460 West Road, 675-2066
AA Foot Care 3408 West Road 676-4664
Bodell, Dr. John 2871 West Road 676-3575
Chamberlain, Dr. Susan 2363 West Jefferson 676-2800
Damiani, Dr. John 2128 West Jefferson 676-4040
Downriver Cardiology Consultants 5400 Fort Street, Ste. 200 675-2220
Farah Medical 2105 West Road 675-7777
Gazdecki, Dr. Thomas 2128 West Jefferson 692-9095
Gupta MD 3700 West Road 676-5600
Health Care for Women 3290 West Road
Josephine Ford Cancer Center* 19675 Allen Rd., Brstown 479-3311
Lutsic, Dr, Margaret, DO, PC 3290 West Road 692-8880
Michigan Bone/Joint Center * 5452 Fort St. Suite 200 642-2727
Michigan Home Healthcare Inc * 2910 West Jefferson 692-0840
Oakwood Southshore Medical Ctr. 5450 Fort St. 671-3800
Dr. Steven R. Papp, DO PC 3231 West Rd.
Patel, K.C., MD 2421 Fort Street 676-0800
Riverside OBGYN, 2275 W. Jefferson, 675-7210
Speech Therapy, 2674 W. Jefferson
Trenton Surgical 3231 West Road 676-8530
Trenton Total Health Care Clinic 1675 Kingsway Court 676-8530
Vander Brooeke, Dr. Marcia, DO 3272 West Road 676-7900
Women’s Healthcare, 5400 Fort Street, 671-8500
Nursing- Assisted Living
Aberdeen Nursing Center 5500 Fort Street 671-3500
Coach Stop Manor LLC 2003 West Jefferson 692-0564
Comfort Keepers 3133 Van Horn 676-6643
Eldercare Home Care Group P.O. Box 6, Grosse Ile 671-6518
Heartfelt Home Care 2837 West Jefferson
Bronni Vision Boutique 24452 Charles, Brownstown 789-8255
Co-op Optical 3112 Van Horn 675-8700
Eyewear Associates 1650 Fort Street 692-1300
Optical Ideas 2644 West Jefferson 675-4060
SVS Vision 3100 Van Horn 675-8197
Fish Doctor 2091 West Road 675-6100
Midtown Animal Hospital 1860 West Road 671-0200
Obedience Dynamics 2708 Gorno 734-818-3177
Trenton Veterinary Hospital 2737 West Jefferson 676-6464
Village Animal Clinic 2456 West Jefferson 676-1600
CVS 3575 West Road 362-0440
Riverside SavMor Pharmacy 2801 West Jefferson 676-3784
Walgreen’s 1700 West Road 675-1175
West Grange SavMor Pharmacy* 3390 West Road 676-6622
Arby’s 3660 West Road 675-3250
Boston Market 3555 West Road 671-8300
Buster’s Place 5784 West Jefferson 676-4292
Café West 2775 West Jefferson 676-2233
Del’s Pizzeria & Restaurant 2833 West Jefferson 676-2155
Dunkin’ Donuts 4407 Fort St. 692-3232
Elliott’s Bakery 2636 West Jefferson 676-1940
Fratello’s Restaurant 4501 Fort Street 692-1730
George’s Family Restaurant 1721 West Road 675-8680
Granader Family McDonald’s, 3355 West Road, 675-6760
Happy’s Pizza, 3300 West, 362-0000
Hawaiian Island Restaurant 3102 Van Horn 676-8980
Herb Garden Restaurant 1943 King Road 675-6614
Jeanne’s Catering 431 Elm 516-5948
Jerzey’’s Sports Bar & Grill 2385 Fort Street 675-2300
Jet’s Pizza 2301 West Road 676-7733
Legends 1926, 3101 West, 307-7009
Little Caesar’s Pizza 2340 West Road 675-2610
McDonald’s Restaurant 1581 Van Horn 675-6760
Mom’s Restaurant 2691 Fort Street 671-7667
Mr. Nicks* 1926 West Rd. 671-0990
Papa Romano’s Pizzeria* 2208 West Road 676-7272
Ramsey’s Coney Island 2747 West Jefferson 676-5772
Roundhouse BBQ, 2760 W. Jefferson, 692-5888
Shong Hey Restaurant 3480 West Road 676-0686
Sibley Gardens Restaurant 916 West Jefferson 285-1707
Subway 3060 Van Horn 692-3339
Sweet Dreams Ice Cream 2972 West Jefferson 676-5566
Thio’s Coney Island 3116 Van Horn 671-2172
Tim Hortons 1816 West Road 671-4205
Trenton Dairy Queen 1614 West Road 692-0620
Trenton Ice Cream Shop 2081 West Road 675-1680
TV’s Deli & Diner 2441 Fort Street 671-9005
TV’s Grand 2651 West Jefferson 671-5676
Academic Avenue, 2140 West Road, 675-6800
Avon – Send Out Cards, 552-2892
Chartreuse Ltd., 2837 West Jefferson, 671-3006
Custom Golf Center, 2644 West Jefferson, 692-9743
Diamond Creations, 3070 Van Horn, 671-7827
Diva on A Dime, 2355 West Jefferson, 671-3097
Family Dollar, 3450 West Road, 676-1195
Hydroponics, 1910 West, 301-3745
Keck Hardware, Inc., 2132 West Road, 676-2282
King Dollar, 3030 Van Horn, 671-5550
Labadie’s Casual Furniture 1707 West Road, 676-3020
M & M Camping Center, 2960 West Jefferson, 676-2383
Margie’s, 3404 West, 675-3200
Metro PCS Wireless, 3300 West, 675-6755
Patio Furniture Outlet, 5630 Hoover, 676-6540
Riverside Treasure Shop, 2305 West Jefferson, 672-7521
Shirtery, The, 2345 West Road, 675-3888
Slick Disc, 1625 West Road, 692-1881
The Framery, 2621 West Jefferson, 671-0130
The Perfect Dress, 2710 W. Jefferson,675-6440
Three Coins, 2745 W. Jefferson, 675-4215
Trenton Jewelers, 2355 West Road, 676-1425
Advanced Physical Therapy 1570 Kingsway Court 676-7400
Balanced Therapy 1811 King Road 313-389-1692
Downriver Guidance Center 1680 Fort Street 287-1702
Medical Rehab Services 1650 Fort Street #A 675-6755
Medical Therapy Resources 1675 Kingsway Court 676-6812
Musculary Therapy Clinic 3133 Van Horn 671-4987
Oakwood Southshore Rehabilitation 2707 West Jefferson 692-5903
Sports Medics 1650 Fort Street #C 675-6755
Trenton Physical Therapy 2901 West Road 671-1840
Ultimate Health Systems 1545 Kingsway Ct., #2020 671-3961