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John Clarey

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REAL ESTATE
May 30, 1999
Barbara Hutton was not an actress ("Hot Property," May 16). She was the Woolworth heiress and was worth $80 million to $100 million in 1935. When she and actor Cary Grant married, the newspaper headline read "Cash and Cary Married." You were no doubt thinking of Betty Hutton, the actress who starred in many of Hollywood's big musicals. She also starred in Cecil B. DeMille's "The Greatest Show on Earth." JOHN S. CLAREY South Pasadena
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BUSINESS
August 29, 2000 | Daryl Strickland
Viasource Communications Inc. said Monday it has cut about 150 employees nationwide, including 20 at its unit in Newport Beach. The local job cuts came at the former TeleCore Inc., which Viasource acquired in June. The unit, which provides digital subscriber lines that allow high-speed Internet service through traditional phone lines, had 500 employees, including 125 in Newport Beach. Viasource bought TeleCore for $172.
BUSINESS
July 6, 2000 | MARC BALLON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Add John M. Clarey, 34, to the list of newly minted Internet millionaires. Four years ago, the Newport Beach man launched TeleCore Inc. from a tiny office near John Wayne Airport, positioning it as a technical staffing firm and installer of fiber-optic equipment. In the fall of 1998, he took his company into the business of providing digital subscriber lines, which provide high-speed Internet service through traditional phone lines. Little did he know then how hot DSL services would be.
BUSINESS
July 6, 2000 | MARC BALLON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Add John Clarey, 34, to the list of newly minted Internet millionaires. Four years ago, he launched TeleCore Inc. from a tiny office near John Wayne Airport, positioning it as a technical staffing firm and installer of fiber optics equipment. In the fall of 1998, he took his company into the market for digital subscriber lines, or DSLs, which provide high-speed Internet service through traditional phone lines. Little did he know then how hot DSL would be.
NEWS
July 10, 2000 | ROBIN FIELDS and P.J. HUFFSTUTTER, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
The khaki crowd, bleary-eyed at 7:45 a.m., crams around the Diedrich coffee hut. Programmers from Cisco Systems Inc., waiting impatiently for their double cappuccinos, chat about the latest project hurdle. A manager from America Online Inc. eavesdrops. Behind them, a salesman from start-up Biz2biz-.com gabs on a cell phone cradled in the crook of his neck as he jots on a Palm organizer balanced on top of a large latte. A typical scene in Silicon Valley.
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