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By Matt Haney, Associated Press Aug. 1, 2019 07:00:00A young man with a dream is a lockpicking puzzle piece.
That’s the story of a lockpick expert who has been in the business for a long time, but it’s a small world when it comes to Seattle lockpick enthusiasts.
The Seattle lockpickers’ guild is one of a handful in the state, with members in all 50 states, Canada, Mexico and England.
But the Guild of Seattle Lockpickers (SLS) is the only one in the United States that can claim to be one of the most experienced in the field.
It has won national lockpicking competitions and a variety of national awards.
Its members are also among the most successful, with annual revenues of more than $6 million.
Its membership has been growing rapidly since it was founded in 2012.
It started with a couple of friends, who met in high school.
One of them, Jeff Hodge, a computer science major at Washington State University, was the one who would pick the locks of their dorm rooms and lockers.
He quickly learned the art of picking.
He worked as a lock pick for the Lockpick Club of America for several years.
The two became roommates.
He later took over the guild’s locksmithing and saw it as a good opportunity to teach himself lock picking.
The first year, he got about as good as he could with his basic skill.
Then, he started thinking about more advanced locks.
“I was in a bad place in life,” Hodge said.
“I was going through some really bad times.
I was unemployed and my wife was working really hard.
I wasn’t making much money.”
He eventually quit his job to spend time with his son, who had graduated from high school and was working in sales.
They eventually found a job at the Lock Pick Shop in downtown Seattle.
It was a new venture, one they hoped would eventually lead to a job with a lock picking company.
They thought that would make them wealthy.
But things didn’t go as planned.
When the guild bought the business in 2015, it didn’t have enough money to cover their rent.
They were forced to close their shop.
So Hodge and his co-workers took over.
They started paying off the mortgage on the building, which they had paid off years before.
And they raised about $400,000 to keep the shop open.
Then, just before Christmas, they were in a bit of trouble.
Their boss, the owner of the lock shop, asked them to cancel the lock picking competition and start another business.
They said no, that they had already invested enough money into the business to keep it going for at least another year.
They needed to raise more money.
Hodge, now 34, had a new plan.
He decided to sell the lock picks and start a lock-picking company in his hometown.
He bought a lot of the stock in the lock pick shop and sold it to a couple friends of his who had been part of the guild for many years.
He sold his share to his wife, Mary Ann, who is now 37.
He took a $200,000 loss on it.
“We’re trying to do what we can,” Haney said.
Hodge’s new company, LockPick Lockpick, has since started operating in Seattle and now has a network of lock picks around the world.
Hodge said the guild members aren’t looking to make money, they’re just trying to keep their hobby alive.
“There’s a lot more to it than just picking locks,” Hinkle said.
It started as a hobby and now it’s one of his passions.
He’s the founder of the LockPick Guild of America.
It started in 2014, when he started picking locks on his apartment balcony.
He said the locksmiths there, and the lockpicker himself, had the same passion.
“You’re in the best position to be a lockpiller because of your experience,” Hiley said.
But when he got to lockpicking, Hodge thought, “You know what?
I don’t need to do this anymore.
I just want to work at it.”
The Guild of Lockpicks has since expanded and now employs more than 600 members and has a team of about 30 to 40 lock pickers.
Holly said the lockpicking hobby is one thing that gives them a sense of community.
But when it came to building their own business, he found it difficult to get investors.
Hinkle and his wife sold the guild shares and started a business to take care of all of the upkeep and the cost of operating.
He is now a co-owner with a business partner, who has helped them manage their finances.
They are currently selling their lock picks to companies in China and Mexico, where the price is more expensive.
They also sell the locks in the guild store