Rutgers Grease Trucks Moving - My9 New Jersey

Rutgers Grease Trucks Moving

Posted: Updated:
New Brunswick, New Jersey (My9NJ) -

The infamous grease trucks that have been selling sandwiches at Rutgers since the 1980 are on the move.

Thursday is the last day for these trucks to reside by campus in Lot 8 on College Avenue.  They are being forced to move to make way for more student housing.

After devouring his 1,7000 calories "Fat Darryl" sandwich, Hank Flynn had time to sit down and talk with "RU Hungry" truck owner about the move.  The truck owner said there was some confusion about the move but Rutgers University students will continue to get their share of calories from the so-called "fat" sandwiches sold by grease trucks when the school year begins in September.

The food vendors have reached an agreement in principle to relocate now that student housing constriction has displaced them from Lot 8 on College Avenue in New Brunswick.

They won't be permitted to permanently park at the sites and must operate between 7 a.m. and 2 a.m. daily.

Rutgers spokesman E.J. Miranda tells The Home News Tribune the food operators will be charged a $1,000 permit fee each semester. That's less than the $750 per-month rent they were charged to use Lot 8.

  • Chasing New JerseyMore>>

  • The “Knockout Game” Troubling NJ Neighborhood

    The “Knockout Game” Troubling NJ Neighborhood

    Friday, August 22 2014 10:51 AM EDT2014-08-22 14:51:24 GMT
    The knockout game where young people randomly punch innocent bystanders to see if they can knock them unconscious has been relatively rare in New Jersey, until now. After three attacks in less than half an hour in a safe Hackensack neighborhood, some residents are concerned that this trend will pose potential problems for more New Jerseyans. Hackensack police are looking for a man caught on surveillance video who is suspected of the three separate assaults.
    The knockout game where young people randomly punch innocent bystanders to see if they can knock them unconscious has been relatively rare in New Jersey, until now. After three attacks in less than half an hour in a safe Hackensack neighborhood, some residents are concerned that this trend will pose potential problems for more New Jerseyans. Hackensack police are looking for a man caught on surveillance video who is suspected of the three separate assaults.
  • Activists Rally In Newark To Support Ferguson, Mo. Protesters.

    Activists Rally In Newark To Support Ferguson, Mo. Protesters.

    Friday, August 22 2014 10:50 AM EDT2014-08-22 14:50:32 GMT
    The shooting of unarmed African American Michael Brown by a Caucasian police officer on August 9, 2014 has led to ongoing daily violent protests in Ferguson, Missouri. This story made national headlines for nearly two weeks and these protests have now spilled over into other towns across the country. Wednesday, Newark activists held a rally to protest police brutality and marched through the city in support of the Ferguson protestors.
    The shooting of unarmed African American Michael Brown by a Caucasian police officer on August 9, 2014 has led to ongoing daily violent protests in Ferguson, Missouri. This story made national headlines for nearly two weeks and these protests have now spilled over into other towns across the country. Wednesday, Newark activists held a rally to protest police brutality and marched through the city in support of the Ferguson protestors.
  • Swimming With Sharks At Camden’s Adventure Aquarium

    Swimming With Sharks At Camden’s Adventure Aquarium

    Friday, August 22 2014 10:49 AM EDT2014-08-22 14:49:32 GMT
    Chaser Hank had the chance to get into the shark tank at the Adventure Aquarium in Camden, New Jersey. Biologist Nicole Gioia supervised Hanks turn in the tank and told him that sharks are oftentimes misunderstood. “Sharks do not attack people on purpose at all. If that happens it's a mistake that they made trying to hunt something large like a dolphin or a seal or something, but sharks don't look for people,” she said.
    Chaser Hank had the chance to get into the shark tank at the Adventure Aquarium in Camden, New Jersey. Biologist Nicole Gioia supervised Hanks turn in the tank and told him that sharks are oftentimes misunderstood. “Sharks do not attack people on purpose at all. If that happens it's a mistake that they made trying to hunt something large like a dolphin or a seal or something, but sharks don't look for people,” she said.
Powered by WorldNow
Didn't find what you were looking for?
All content © Copyright 2000 - 2014 Fox Television Stations, Inc. and Worldnow. All Rights Reserved.
Privacy Policy | New Terms of Service What's new | Ad Choices