Little Caesars chain has returned to Enumclaw

Gerry Horn and Bill Oliver are bringing the pizza chain Little Caesars back to Enumclaw in the same location it started nearly 20 years ago – the QFC Plaza.

  • Tuesday, December 9, 2008 4:41am
  • Business

Gerry Horn

Gerry Horn and Bill Oliver are bringing the pizza chain Little Caesars back to Enumclaw in the same location it started nearly 20 years ago – the QFC Plaza.

The pair, Horn is from Buckley and Oliver’s from Kent, opened the store at 1040 Stevenson Ave., Dec. 2 in what was last home to a Domino’s pizza franchise.

“We thought it would be a good location,” Horn said. “Good and inexpensive. Little Caesar’s was voted the best value in America.”

The twosome, who also own the Little Caesars in Covington, are already offering those great deals to customers starting with their Hot-N-Ready – a large cheese or pepperoni pizza for $5 all day, every day, without a wait, and no limit. The $5 deal may be all pepperoni and cheese, but it’s not all that’s available for a decent price; they also carry a full-line of pizza toppings, chicken wings and ribs.

To keep costs down, the restaurant is carry-out only.

Little Caesars is open 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Sunday through Thursday and 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Friday and Saturday. To order, or for information, call 360-802-1040.

Reach Brenda Sexton at bsexton@courierherald.com or 360-802-8206.

More in Business

Skilled trade jobs go unfilled in our robust economy

Known as blue collar jobs, they routinely pay $45,000 to $65,000 a year or more.

Streamlining regulations helps Americans compete

The cost of regulations is a key American competitiveness issue. It is a major reason our companies re-locate to other countries and our manufacturers and farmers have difficulties competing internationally.

Keep the holiday spirit all year long | Don Brunell

During the holidays, our thoughts naturally turn to giving — not just giving gifts, but donating our time and money to charities, disasters and community programs.

Finding balance in occupational licensing

Recently, the Institute for Justice (Institute) determined state licensing barriers for lower-income workers and aspiring entrepreneurs not only hurts people trying to establish themselves in a profession, but annually drives consumer prices up by $203 billion.

Remember 1993

Twenty-five years ago, business took a beating in Olympia. The swing to the left in the 1992 general election was swift and potent. It drove higher costs to employers and more government regulations.

Remembering Ed Carlson, Vietnam POW

Since last Veteran’s Day, Ken Burns’ in-depth documentary on the Vietnam War has aired. It is a powerful reminder of an unpopular war in which many “baby boomers” fought and died.

Rural prosperity essential to Washington

While Seattle is growing rapidly, our rural areas continue to struggle. They don’t have the corporate giants such as Amazon, Microsoft and Boeing creating jobs and economic opportunities. Farms are predominantly family-owned.

Amazon’s plan reminiscent Boeing’s Chicago move

Last year, Seattle Times aerospace reporter Dominic Gates wrote about the similarities and differences between Boeing’s corporate office move to Chicago and Amazon’s plan for a second headquarters.

LiveLocal98022 meeting cancelled

Bob Green, the night’s speaker, notified the organization he couldn’t attend due to an illness.

Expanded Panama Canal among challenges for Washington Ports

The $5.4 billion spent to expand the Panama Canal is paying off for East Coast and Gulf of Mexico seaports; however, it is putting more pressure on the Northwest to remain competitive.

Players taking a knee hurting the NFL | Don Brunell

On a recent Saturday afternoon in Portland, a young woman stepped onto the playing field at the beginning of the University of Montana vs Portland State football game and started singing our national anthem. She immediately drew a blank on the words and briefly stopped, but as she started apologizing, the fans spontaneously took up the singing.

New metal collecting machine may clean up contaminated waters

There is a new machine being tested in Montana which could decontaminate toxic mine tailings while recovering valuable precious minerals for everyday use.