The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, July 11, 1991, Summer, Page 2, Image 2

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    1 1
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Figure & Fitness
Union officials recommend Little King
to occupy first-floor space this fall
By Dana Johnson
Staff Reporter
Nebraska Union officials have
recommended Little King to fill the
slot left by the closure of the Pizza
Bakery, said Daryl Swanson, director
of the Nebraska Unions.
Approval for the contract with Little
King is being sought from the NU
Board of Regents at its meeting Sat
Swanson said Little King would
occupy the “quite small” space on the
first floor of the union between the
Fast Break and the information desk.
Under the proposed three-year lease,
Little King would pay $34.62 per
square foot per year for 520 square
feet of space. The university also would
get 17 percent of gross sales in excess
of $160,000 per year.
The restaurant hopefully would
open by the fall semester, Swanson
“We’re excited about the prospect,”
he said.
Although the goal is the fall se
mester, Swanson said, it would take a
while after approval for the company
to order equipment and modify the
Swanson said Little King, if al
lowed to sell its entire menu of hero
and submarine sandwiches, as well as
other deli items, would bring a diver
sity to the union that it has been
Pizza service was identified as one
of the areas the union needed to make
available, so the qualifications of each
bidder as a pizza server had to be met.
Little King qualified since it
“routinely offers pizza,” even though
it may be more well known for its deli
menu, Swanson said.
He said there was initial concern
since Little King’s reputation was
built on deli items, but after the taste
tests on just pizza, the concerns di
Further discussions would be held
before Little King would be allowed
to bring in the other items on the
menu, Swanson said.
“They will probably be invited to
bring their deli menu,” he said.
The Union Board received three
bids for the lease of the space in the
union: Little King, Caniglia’s, a long
time Italian restaurant from Omaha,
ana nump i omaio nzza lo., which
already has a place in the Reunion,
16lh and W streets.
The available board members, as
well as several other students, tasted
samples from the three bidders, and
Little King unanimously was chosen
to be recommended to the regents,
Swanson said.
Little King’s supervisor expressed
optimism about entry into the union.
“We’re real excited about getting
in there,” said Julie Ruther, area super
visor for Little King.
Ruther said that with Little King’s
22 years of experience in the fast food
industry, as well as the quality of its
product, managers arc confident it
would be successful.
Providing students with a choice
besides the fried foods offered cur
rently is one of the obvious benefits
of Little King’s menu of submarine
sandwiches and soups, Ruther said.
“I’m keeping my fingers crossed,”
she said.
The closest Lillie King to campus
is at 13th and O streets, with two other
stores nearby at 27th and Dudley streets
and 10th and Saunders streets, ac
cording tc Ruther.
Continued from Page 1
rors in judgment in his adaptation of
Lcimbach’s story.
“I think (the residency policy) is
too lenient at the present lime,” Sch
neider said.
Norton said that compared to other
universities he has worked with, UNL
relies less on oul-of-slatc students.
“One of our goals has been to
recruit in the region, and that might
be hurt a little,” he said.
But programs at UNL should be
good enough to attract students who
would pay the extra money, Norton
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“If you don’t pay taxes, you ought
to pay out-of-state tuition,” he said.
“I've never seen such a lenient (resi
dency) policy.”
Gary Schwcndiman, dean of the
College of Business Administration,
said the ideal situation would be for
all stales to have the same liberal
residency policy.
“It’s like trade barriers,” he said.
“People arc making college choices
based on the most lenient policy.”
Editor Victoria Ayotta
Features Editor Julie Naughton
Copy Desk Editor Dionne Searcey
Art Director Michael Welxel
Photo Chief Shaun Sertin
General Manager Daniel Shaft II
Production Manager Katherine Pollcky
Advertising Manager Todd Sears
Sales Manager Erie Krlngel
Publications Board
Chairman Bill Vobe|da,
472- 2588
Professional Adviser Don Walton
473- 7301
The Daily Nebraskan (USPS 144-080)
is published by the UNL Publications
Board. Nebraska Union 34. 1400 R St.,
Lincoln, Neb. 68588-0448. weekdays dur
ing the academic year (except holidays):
weekly during the summer session
Readers are encouraged to submit
story ideas and comments to the Daily
Nebraskan by phoning 472-1763 between
9 a m and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday.
The public also has access to the Publica
tions Board For information, contact Bill
Vobejda. 472-2588
Subscription price is $50 for one year
Postmaster: Send address changes to
the Daily Nebraskan, Nebraska Union 34,
1400 R St.. Lincoln, Neb 68588 0448
Second-class postage paid at Lincoln,