You know I like ithere in New York, too.
The best thing aboutNew York is in the rain
it makes its own gravy.
And that is--
By the way, I just want-- I justwant to point out that is not
the same gravy that youget at those hot dog
wagons on the street.
Those guys do not usea fresh rainwater.
Um, man, would youever eat a hot dog
from one of thoseguys on the street?
I mean hot dogs--
OK, hot dogs arescary enough, I think.
But-- you got to be a specialkind of hungry to put something
in your mouth that youget from a stranger
on the streets ofManhattan, you know?
Especially around TimesSquare, if you now what I mean.
But-- and whatever you do,don't look at their hands.
That's really the worst part.
They're always thatkind of-- they're
that kind of dirtythat you can only
get from working on an engine.
You know, and theyalways-- (GRUFF VOICE)
don't worry I got a verylight touch on the dogs.
And then you start to wonder,if you're worried about what
is coming off theirhands onto the hot dogs,
or maybe it's there's somethingcoming off of the hot dogs
onto their hands thatmakes them that dirty.
(GRUFF VOICE) I've beenworking on these filthy
dogs for 30 years.
Nothing gets out thestink of the dogs.
One guy I saw was puttingon a little sanitary show.
You know, he hadthose rubber gloves
like you get at the gasstation-- those plastic ones.
But then you wearthose long enough,
then they get kind of creepy.
And he has to wash them offin that pail of soapy liquid--
looks like runofffrom a car wash.
Squinchy, squinchy, squinchy.
TV (GRUFF VOICE) Who wantsa squeaky clean hot one?