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Sakol Mongkolkasetarin

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NEWS
March 25, 1994 | ANNE MICHAUD, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In an industry that calculates its annual billings by the millions, 27-year-old Sakol Mongkolkasetarin, a graphic designer who runs a one-person advertising agency from his Santa Ana apartment, figures that his billings for all of 1994 will probably total $200,000. But Thursday night, he competed with some of the big-money ad firms of Southern California and came away with four of the industry's Belding awards.
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NEWS
March 25, 1994 | ANNE MICHAUD, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In an industry that calculates its annual billings by the millions, 27-year-old Sakol Mongkolkasetarin, a graphic designer who runs a one-person advertising agency from his Santa Ana apartment, figures that his billings for all of 1994 will probably total $200,000. But Thursday night, he competed with some of the big-money ad firms of Southern California and came away with four of the industry's Belding awards.
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BUSINESS
March 25, 1994 | BRUCE HOROVITZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Small is getting very big in the ad business. So big, in fact, that a string of recent successes by smaller ad agencies could nudge the rest of the industry to return to its roots. Thursday night, one small agency proved--for the second consecutive year--that it ranks among the giants in Southern California. Stein Robaire Helm, a 7-year-old agency, walked off with the West Coast's premiere ad prize at the 28th annual Belding Awards.
BUSINESS
May 8, 1994 | ANNE MICHAUD, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In step with a national trend, small agencies walked away with two of three top honors during Saturday night's 36th annual Orange County AdClub awards ceremony. One of three "Best of Show" awards went to Acme Advertising, a one-man operation run by Sakol Mongkolkasetarin of Fountain Valley. He won in the print advertising category for his work for Pacific Snax Corp., which makes rice snacks shaped like popcorn. The top honor in broadcast advertising was awarded to Smart Guy's Advertising Co.
BUSINESS
July 12, 1994 | BRUCE HOROVITZ
After tonight's All-Star Game, Texaco, the official pit stop for All-Star ballots, will pretty much call its baseball season a wrap. And with good reason. The Big Game that Texaco built its marketing season around will be over.
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