First, we show a new inexpensive defense against intruders and the man-in-the-middle attack in the Kirchhoff's-loop-Johnson-like-noise (KLJN) cipher. Then instead of point-to-point communication, we propose a high efficiency, secure network. The (in the idealistic case totally secure) classical network is based on an improved version of the KLJN cipher. The network consists of two parallel networks: i) a chain-like network of securely communicating, electrically isolated Kirchhoff-loops with Johnson-like noise and driven by a specific switching process of the resistances; ii) and a regular non-secure data network with a Coordinator-server. If the classical network is fast enough, the chain-like network of N communicators can generate and share an N bit long secret key within a single clock period of the ciphers and that implies a significant speed-up compared to the point-to-point key exchanges used by quantum communication or RSA-like key exchange methods. This is a teleportation-type multiple telecloning of the classical information bit because the information transfer can take place without the actual presence of the information bit at the intermediate points of the network. At the point of the telecloning, the clone is created by the product of a bit coming from the regular network and a secure bit from the local KLJN ciphers. The same idea could be implemented with quantum communicator pairs producing entangled secure bit at the two ends. This is the telecloning of classical bits via quantum communicator networks without telecloning the quantum states.