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This profile was last updated on 10/11/13  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Mr. John L. Hoich

Wrong John L. Hoich?

President

Hoich Enterprises Inc/US Grounds Mainten
Phone: (402) ***-****  HQ Phone
Email: j***@***.com
Hoich Enterprises Inc
6324 S. 173Rd Avenue
Omaha, Nebraska 68135
United States

Company Description: From The Ground Up, the uplifting story of John Lee Hoich
Background

Employment History

33 Total References
Web References
John Lee Hoich - From the Ground Up
www.johnhoich.com, 11 Oct 2013 [cached]
John Lee Hoich - From the Ground Up
www.johnhoich.com, 11 Oct 2013 [cached]
John L. Hoich
President Hoich Enterprises, Inc.
6324 S. 173rd Avenue Omaha, NE 68135-1618
(402) 333-1919 Office (402) 896-0554 Fax
American Prairie Construction Co. v. Tri-State Financial, LLC, 2007 DSD 29
www.sdbar.org, 26 July 2005 [cached]
and John Hoich,
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Defendant John Hoich ("Hoich") was a member of the "Omaha group" who personally provided at least $200,000 of equity funds to build the plant.
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The members of the LLC include Hoich who owned 8% of the LLC.
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[¶14] On October 22, 2003, the motion came on for hearing in Pierre, SD Hoich testified at that hearing that TSF was only a "shell" corporation -- it had no source of funds other than from its investors. Hoich testified that he was worth between $25 and $30 million and he could guarantee that funds would be available for TSF to invest in the plant. He stated that there was no written agreement requiring him to make funds available to TSF other than his "swear oath."
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Hoich, Ruback, Joe Vacanti and Ralph Brown, all on behalf of the "Omaha group," met with Peter Rudeen ("Rudeen"), the CEO of NCC, and Ace Brandt, the "owner" of NCC.
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Jandrain, another of the investors in TSF, asked Hoich to negotiate with Rudeen for a settlement of NCC's claims against the bankruptcy estate and NCC's and Interstates Electric's objections to the Chapter 11 plan.
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Hoich represented the "Omaha group" in the discussion of settlement dollars and terms. No agreement was reached that day.
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[¶26] On the Friday before the scheduled hearing, discussions again continued telephonically between Rudeen and Hoich.
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[¶27] Rudeen had a number of telephone conversations with Hoich on Friday, Saturday, and Sunday before the June 21, 2004, "Judge Hoyt settlement.
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Hoich also had conversations during such weekend with Jandrain and Ruback as to the amount of the offer.
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Jandrain and Hoich agreed to offer NCC $2.5 million.
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The $2.5 million figure was proposed by Hoich on Sunday night. Hoich told Rudeen he would raise $2.5 million to purchase NCC's position.
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Rudeen did not know whether the money was coming from TSF, from Hoich, or from Hoich and his friends.
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Hoich told Rudeen he was attempting to raise the funds through a group of investors in Omaha, including himself, to pay the proposed settlement.
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Based on Hoich's previous testimony as to what he would do, Rudeen assumed Hoich was guaranteeing the payment of the money.
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[¶28] Rudeen talked to Hoich on the telephone on Monday morning, June 21, 2004, and accepted the $2.5 million offer.
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[¶29] Rudeen understood that Hoich was going to be present in bankruptcy court on June 21, 2004.
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Rudeen spoke with Hoich that morning and Hoich stated that Jandrain and Ruback would be there to communicate to the other parties the agreement that Hoich and Rudeen had reached.
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Rudeen spoke with Hoich that morning and Hoich stated that Jandrain and Ruback would be there to communicate to the other parties the agreement that Hoich and Rudeen had reached.
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Hoich was "present" over the telephone (he was in Omaha, Nebraska).
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[¶31] Rudeen understood that Jandrain, Strasheim, and Ruback were at the June 21, 2004, hearing on their own behalf and on behalf of TSF and were authorized to speak on its behalf and on behalf of Hoich.
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[¶32] As already discussed, Hoich told Rudeen that Jandrain would be at the hearing to confirm the agreement that Hoich and Rudeen had reached.
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[¶32] As already discussed, Hoich told Rudeen that Jandrain would be at the hearing to confirm the agreement that Hoich and Rudeen had reached.
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Therefore, Hoich told Rudeen that Jandrain would be his agent at the June 21, 2004, hearing as to the terms of the settlement agreement.
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Common sense tells us that Hoich, as the person who had negotiated the oral settlement, would be present at the court hearing, either in person or by an authorized agent.
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And the agreement is both with the debtor and with Tri-State Financial, LLC as well as John Hoich who - it's my understanding - has personally committed to this deal. and the deal is as follows:
The deal was, in essence:
(1) NCC agreed to sell and TSF/Hoich agreed to purchase NCC's claim and equity interest (along with Interstate Electric's claim) for $2.5 million ($475,000 of which belongs to Interstate Electric).
(2) TSF and Hoich, as purchasers of NCC and Interstate Electric's claims, will withdraw NCC's and Interstate Electric's objections to the proposed confirmation plan and will vote to accept a modified plan to be proposed byTSE.
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[¶36] Although Mr. Hall recited on the record that the deal included Hoich, Mr. Strasheim clearly stated:
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But I would finally say I do not represent Mr. Hoich. I believe that he is in this deal but I'm appearing here on behalf of Interstate Financial (he was confused as to the name of his client).
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I know that Mr. Strasheim does not represent John Hoich, but it is again our understanding that Mr. Hoich personally committed to this deal to the principals of North Central . . Mr. Jandrain is here to confirm that.
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Mr. Hoich for some reason didn't - you know, he's not here. But we think we have a deal with John Hoich as well.
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Your Honor, and I think it's my understanding Mr. Hoich has committed to this.
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[¶38] Both Hall on behalf of NCC and Strasheim on behalf of TSF told Judge Hoyt that Jandrain was present to confirm that Hoich was part of the agreement.
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I take judicial notice of a book written by Hoich, "From the Ground Up.
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Another picture shows a twin engine aircraft with this caption: "Jim Jandrain (John's CPA), John L. Hoich, and Doug Pugh (Real Estate Advisor) in front of John's plane (2006).
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[¶39] Counsel for TSF and Hoich, pursuant to a request from the Court, supplied the business records of TSF. Relevant business records of TSF will be made a part of the file. If counsel wish to file other portions of the business records, they may do so. I have examined the records supplied.
[¶40] On February 16, 2004, Hoich executed a form to be filed with the Nebraska Secretary of State as to a change in the registered agent for TSF. Hoich was the only signer of the document and signed as an "authorized representative.
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The form shows that the initial managers were Ruback, Jandrain, Hoich and Theodore Hazer.
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On January 25, 2005, Hoich, by virtue of a signer holding a power of attorney from Hoich, signed a certificate of the managing members, stating that he was one of the managers of TSF.
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[¶41] All of this is contrary to the testimony of Hoich at trial. He testified that he did not really know the "past that much or the future. He testified he "wasn't on the board or anything else. He testified that he "was an investor like the other 18 guys.
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[¶42] Jandrain also testified that, on June 21, 2004, Hoich was not a member of the board of managers of TSF.
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[¶43] We also know that, based on the business records of TSF, Jandrain was the holder of a proxy given by Hoich as to the interests of Hoich in TSF.
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In other words, the proxy specifically authorized Jandrain to act as an agent for Hoich as to TSF affairs.
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It flies in the face of all reason to think that Hoich had concluded a settlement on behalf of TSF and did not tell the attorney for TSF what the terms were.
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If they were in doubt, would they not have contacted Hoich?
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[¶47] Jandrain never himself expressly represented that Hoich was a guarantor of the purchase of NCC's claims.
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[¶48] Hoich and Jandrain claim that Hoich never asked Jandrain to represent Hoich at the June 21, 2004, hearing.
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[¶48] Hoich and Jandrain claim that Hoich never asked Jandrain to represent Hoich at the June 21, 2004, hearing.
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They claim that Hoich never represented to Jandrain that Hoich wanted to be a party to the agreement.
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They claim that Hoich never represented to Jandrain that Hoich wanted to be a party to the agreement.
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[¶51] Contrary to the testimony of Jandrain, Hoich testified that Rudeen did not want the settlement to be contingent on confirmation of the plan and Hoich told Jandrain the Rudeen did not agree to any contingency.
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[¶51] Contrary to the testimony of Jandrain, Hoich testified that Rudeen did not want the settlement to be contingent on
American Pr. Const. Co. v. Tri-State Financial, LLC, 2005 DSD 9
www.sdbar.org, 1 Jan 2005 [cached]
John Hoich; Jerrold L. Strasheim;
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Attorneys for Defendant, John Hoich
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Defendant John Hoich ("Hoich") was the principal investor in TSF. The weekend before a scheduled hearing in bankruptcy court, Hoich on behalf of TSF met with a representative of APCC and the parties agreed that TSF would obtain funds from "investors", including apparently Hoich, and pay APCC $2.5 million in exchange for an assignment of all claims of APCC against TSF. The attorneys for both sides recited the settlement on the record in bankruptcy court and the hearing did not proceed.
[¶4]    TSF obtained $2.5 million and at various times deposits were made into the trust account of the law firm, all of this having been accomplished by July 29, 2004. The deposits were made for the purpose of making the payment to APCC called for by the settlement. TSF and Hoich later insisted on something that had not been made part of the "deal", namely that the bankruptcy court must first confirm the TSF bankruptcy plan.
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Hoich was not present personally or through a lawyer at the bankruptcy hearing. Clients sometimes have second thoughts or regrets and attempt to change the terms of a settlement. When this happens, and it does, the law firm is obligated to withdraw from further representation of the breaching client. Hoich clearly was not represented by any lawyer, at least on the record, in connection with the settlement.
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This includes the relationship between Hoich and the law firm and the individuals to whom the money was refunded. These are not genuine issues of material fact which would prevent the granting of the motion for summary judgment to the law firm. What is going on in bankruptcy court as to TSF and APCC is of no concern in the action in district court. Further, the matter of claimed "public interest" in completing settlements has no connection with what APCC seeks in this action. The law firm did not guarantee performance by its client or that its client would not instruct the law firm to comply with the terms of the settlement (apparently reached by Hoich personally with APCC without the direct assistance of any lawyer).
Heartland Real Estate Business
www.heartlandrebusiness.com, 27 Jan 2006 [cached]
Omaha is a conservative city that still grows every year, says John Hoich, president of Hoich Enterprises. “Omaha has had steady, 3 percent annual growth for 150 years,” he says.
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Hoich, who owns 800 apartment units in Omaha, says his units are 99 percent occupied. He says he is encouraged by the Omaha apartment market and plans to buy or build 200 more units by the end of the year.
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