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Wrong Ron Ruedi?

Ron Ruedi

Revenue Officer

Internal Revenue Service

Direct Phone: (360) ***-**** ext. ***direct phone

Email: r***@***.gov


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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Internal Revenue Service

P.O. Box 60755

Santa Barbara, California, 93160

United States

Company Description

The IRS automatically provides filing and penalty relief to any taxpayer with an IRS address of record that is located in the designated disaster area. As such, taxpayers need not contact the IRS requesting relief. In some instances, the IRS will also waive la...more

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Background Information

Employment History


Positively Entertainment & Dining

Web References(3 Total References)


'A legend in his own time' - Ron Ruedi celebrates 13th anniversary at Lydia's
Local musician Ron Ruedi, along with friends, colleagues, his band The Hurricanes and family members, celebrated not 'A legend in his own time' - Ron Ruedi celebrates 13th anniversary at Lydia's Photo by Kane Taylor 'A legend in his own time' - Ron Ruedi celebrates 13th anniversary at Lydia's From his former supervisor, Ruedi received gifts of a heavy walking stick with a beautiful eagle head, plus a "swagger stick," (which he will explain if you ask him. Just don't ask for a demonstration). Ruedi's "Angel In The Sky" Chopper John, who rescued the severely injured Ruedi from a combat position in the jungle, sent a congratulatory note to be read aloud at the party. Ruedi's "Angel In The Sky" Chopper John, who rescued the severely injured Ruedi from a combat position in the jungle, sent a congratulatory note to be read aloud at the party. Ruedi further notes that, while he did not really want to leave the Field Service (his on-call day job) after 30 years, it was time to relinquish his position to provide opportunities for younger agents. "I've had my run," he says. In any case, it was actually mandatory. He also comments that music has always been a common thread in his life. As a young person, he was always playing music somewhere. He specialized in his "one-man-band" act for many years. He once performed for 14 hours straight, setting a new record. (Guiness Book of World Records). While in the Marines, he played music at places like the NCO (Non-Commissioned Officers) clubs during his time off. When he taught at university, he played music nights and weekends. As a Field Officer with the I.R.S. (helping to catch some very bad bad-guys) he would be on call and often went directly from his gigs at Lydia's to work onsite and then back to Lydia's. It's a great life if a cat don't weaken. From the increasing public interest in the Marine Flag Folding Ceremony, which Ruedi hosts annually at Lydia's, a task force was developed to create a Gresham Heroes Memorial in Gresham (located at Powell and Roberts Streets). Ruedi led the Force in that endeavor, and it is the location for special ceremonies on Veteran's Day and Memorial Day. Ron Ruedi is an entertaining and rapid-fire conversationalist. Even with his medical issues trying to steal his personal thunder, he is still a force to be reckoned with. His memories of Portland, in particular, are fascinating. This writer identifies easily with many elements of the people, places and things he recounts. "Portland was wide open then," he recalls, as he tells the Portland history of places like the D-Street Corral (now condos), Springer's, The Mallard in Gresham (now Amiton Furniture), cruising to Yaw's Drive-in for French fries and friendly competition, the put-up shacks behind the "old Drum" (now Dukes) where traveling musicians bunked...too many places to list here. Ruedi notes that across the street from Lung Fung's were trees; "82nd and Division was country!" While in and around Portland, Ruedi worked as a musician continuously, highlighting his stint at The Satellite in 1977 - 1978, his tour with the National Street Rod Association, performing at eleven nationals included in the tour; and at Lydia's from 2001 to the present. He and his band The Hurricanes are popular with all ages, but now especially with the "20-somethings," who tend to pack the dance floor when Ruedi and his band perform their vast collection of classic rock 'n' roll tunes. He will continue to play at Gresham's "Rock Around The Block" street party and fair, for the 11th time. His band also appears at other various venues and he is currently with a Sunday evening jam session hosted by Bob Ferrante at the M&M Club in Gresham, 8 p.m. (Call for details.) While reviewing his history, Ruedi notes his music family, "We all grew up together. He wants to thank everyone who has supported him over the years. "They carried me through good times and bad," he says, and reveals that "they are my reason for living and they are in my prayers every day." Come enjoy Ron Ruedi and The Hurricanes and their dynamic, fun and educational bandstand-dance party, weekends at Lydia's. Check calendar listings and ads in PE&D for more.

Positively Entertainment and Dining -- Feature Stories

Ron Ruedi delivers hot, one-man act at Tippy CanoePositively Entertainment and Dining -- Feature StoriesRON RUEDI This weekend offered music from Ron Ruedi, a talented performer who plays guitar, bass and the drums all at once.Ruedi broke records in the Guinness Book of World Records three times consecutively.While he plays three instruments, he sings hits from BB King to Kool and the Gang, an act you must see.Ruedi works for the Internal Revenue Service and has entertained for 30 years.You haven't seen rock and roll until you've seen his amazing one-man band act. There is also a personal side to Ruedi that many may not know; he suffered a brain tumor and spinal meningitis, but fought through it to continue as the one-man band he is.Ruedi had to learn how to walk and talk all over again.Somehow, he fought his way back to singing professionally.Tippy Canoe offers a wide variety of appetizers and full-course meals.The appetizers include more than just chips and dip; they range from oysters to sautéed mushrooms.This writer's conclusion is that you owe it to yourself to come out and enjoy an evening at Tippy Canoe.No matter what part of town you come from, you will enjoy the scenic ride there.It doesn't make any difference how old you are, Troutdale's hospitality will make you feel right at home.

Positively Entertainment and Dining -- Feature Stories

RON RUEDI - JOYFUL SURVIVORRon Ruedi & the Hurricanes - Photo by Bruce PolonskyRon Ruedi's popularity demands a large venue.For well over ten years, Ron Ruedi was a one-man band act at the now-defunct Satellite Lounge in the Rockwood/Gresham area.He was listed in the Guinness Book of Records for playing at least three instruments simultaneously for 29 hours, one minute on December 3-4, 1976, at a children's charity fund-raiser in Columbia, Maryland.Ruedi took no breaks, playing hundreds of songs with no repetition.The performance took a toll on his body, leaving him with blisters and swollen feet and hands, along with exhaustion hallucinations part of the way through, but he survived.Such intensity is typical of Ruedi's performances.Ruedi generally limits himself to just the electric guitar these days.Now he has a kickass rock'n'roll band (The Hurricanes) to fill out the sound.By the early 1960s, barely into his teens, Ruedi was playing classic surf-rock instrumentals with Dick Dale.Finally, Ruedi asked if the audience was showing up for the headliners and going away when the opening act started."No.We just play as though every show was our last day on earth."Ron Ruedi learned from that attitude and plays that way today.Even if there are only a few people listening (a very rare event), he puts his heart and soul into the music and the performance.Along the way, Ruedi earned a BA in Economics at Cal. State Long Beach (taking as many as 22 credits per term), and also served two years in the Marine Corps in Viet Nam.He maintains his pride in the Marine Corps; on patriotic holidays (especially around the November 10 anniversary of the birth of the Marines), he sometimes performs in his old uniform, which still fits him well because he clearly works out and stays in excellent shape.With the demands he puts on himself on stage, he can only keep up the pace by staying in shape.Ruedi lives a healthy and drug-free life (including no nicotine or alcohol), but has a metabolism that brings a hyperkinetic intensity to every gig.Dancers in the audience get a workout at each show, too.The past few years have brought Ruedi a series of setbacks that would make many less determined musicians despair.First, there was the visit to the doctor who had the old "good news, bad news" line for him.The good news: The source of Ruedi's health problem at the time was identified.The bad news: The problem was a large brain tumor; he was given little chance of recovering from an operation and only a few months to live without the operation.Ruedi went through the 15-hour operation, dying once on the operating table.After the operation, he had to learn to walk, talk and write again.The only thing unimpaired was his music.Later, Ruedi again ended up in the hospital with spinal meningitis, this time dying and revived twice.In one of his death-events, he had an out-of-body experience, leaving his body, then the hospital and even the earth.He was disappointed when he came back to earth and to his body, but received a message on the way back.God told him: "Do your music."Considering the source of the command, he was not inclined to disobey.But yet again, he had to learn to walk, talk, and write again.And yet again, the only thing unimpaired was his music.Audiences are all glad that Ruedi came back and that he chose to follow his music.As a deeply spiritual person, Ruedi considers bringing joy and excitement to audiences through his music to be a blessing from God.Whatever one's beliefs, listening to him is a blessing.When told that Ron Ruedi would be the feature article in Positively Entertainment, Pat Pattee of KISN radio fame could only say: "It's about time."Ruedi was much more humble, merely appreciating the attention with a somewhat perplexed attitude.It is clear that he is more comfortable with people knowing about him through hearing his music than reading about him.He deserves to be heard.Appreciation follows easily and naturally.As a guitarist, Ruedi pulls out techniques that are startling.He knows the standard licks and adds his own flavor to his playing.He will do an open-string solo using his left hand on his whammy-bar.Later, he will put his guitar pick in his teeth and intricately finger-pick his electric guitar on a rock'n'roll number, where most lesser guitarists just strum power chords.In addition to a great musician and performer, Ron Ruedi is also a very charming, kind and funny person.His great long reminiscences of performances and the musicians he has known can bring one to tears laughing.As a result, talking to him can be almost dangerous.Cheeks hurt from smiling and laughing, eyes water.Life becomes a sacrament in and of itself.Considering the troubles Ruedi has seen, it is at once surprising and comforting.On the other hand, Reudi has a serious side, spending much volunteer time with children's organizations, probably due to his foster home upbringing.

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