Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (June 7, 1934)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY. JUNE 7, 1934.
PUSH SHUTS OUT
LOCALS IN EIGHTH CO
Only Two Games Left of
League Series; House
of David Game Set.
Won Lost Pet.
Arlington 7 1 .875
lone 6 2 .7M
Condon 4 4 .500
FoskiI 8 6 .$76
Umatilla 8 6 .STB
Heppner 1 1 .125
Last Sunday'! Results
Heppner 0 at Condon 8. Umatilla 0 at
lone 2, Arlington 2 at Fossil 1.
Where the Teams Play Next Sunday:
Heppner at lone, Condon at Arlington,
Umatilla at FossiL
The flve-hit pitching of Wick
Parrish combined with a liberal
sprinkling of Heppner errors and
timely hitting on the part of Wick's
teammates, gave Condon a 8-0 vic
tory over the locals at the Gilliam
county seat Sunday in the eighth
round of the Wheatland league
series. At the same time Arlington
drubbed Fossil 2-1 to retain a strong
hold on pennant honors, and lone
defeated Umatilla 2-9 to stay hot
on the River Rats' heels.
An extra-league event is slated
for July 6, when an all-star Wheat
land league team will play the fa
mous House of David team at Con
don. The line-up for the game has
not yet been announced. Arrange
ments for the appearance were
made by the Condon club. Heppner
will play at lone next Sunday in the
league semi-finals and Arlington
will come here the following week
for the wind-up.
The seven errors which the locals
contributed towards Condon's vic
tory last Sunday were all piled up
behind Ray Massey in the first four
innings. Ray gave out only five
safe bingles. Lowell Turner re
lieved Ray in the fifth and the boys
settled down to treat the spectators
to a ball game. Condon had scored
seven of their tallies up to this time,
one in the first, two in the second
and four in the fourth inning, only
one of which was earned.
It looked like Turner was off to
a bad start as he walked Sammy
Baker, first to face him. But the
aspect of things was immediately
changed when Roy Gentry came up
with R. Baker's grasscutter to start
a snappy double play. Rod Thom
son taking Gentry's toss to cut
Sammy off at second and pegging
R. Baker out at first.
Turner kept things well under
control from then on with the er
rorless support of his teammates,
allowing three hits and one run.
Downs, first up in the eighth, sin
gled, went second as Turner took
Hess's bunt and threw him out at
first, made third on McKennon's
sacrifice bingle, ad scored when
Crawford failed to get the ball home
in time after making a diving catch
of John Baker's low fly. Turner
plunked Ashenfelter in the ribs to
give him a safety and the crowd got
a thrill when "Ash" picked up the
ball and attempted to give Turner
a dose of his own medicine. Parrish
then forced Ash at second to end it.
Heppner offered but one serious
scoring threat In the fourth with
one away, Al Massey lined out a
two-bagger, Thomson walked, and
Turner singled to fill the bags. But
Parrish bore down on Burchell and
Beach for consecutive strikeouts
to end that.
The box score and summary:
could not afford an advance in sal
aries, the Prof, of school "B" ask
ed that $10.00 per month, taken
from his wages be allowed the
grade teacher; both signed con
tracts for the coming year.
Moral: Being square helps both
an individual and a business to
square accounts in the long run.
The Public: Our hats off to you,
Mr. Prof, of school "B."
EMERGE FROM FLOOD
(Continued from First Page.)
cation received from The Dalles
Red Cross chapter reported last
week. Mayor Allen of Pendleton
offered Mayor Anderson the sym
pathy of his city and the use of
such of his city's equipment as
Heppner might need in cleaning up
the flood debris. He also offered
to organize a working party to come
to Heppner for a day. A number
of Lexington and country people
have donated services in assisting
with the work. Yesterday a tele
gram was received from Edward
H. Shea, governor of Lions Interna
tional for Oregon, who extended the
sympathy and proffer of assistance
of the state Lions organization
which ended its annual convention
at Eugene Tuesday.
An effort has been launched to
see what can be done toward ob
taining federal money for flood
control work on Willow creek thru
the city. Widening and straighten
ing of the creek channel, raising
and widening of bridges, and such
other work as is needed would go
a long ways toward averting a re
petition of past flood disasters,
NEW RULES GIVEN
(Continued from First Page)
R. Massey, p-8
A. Massey, c
Thomson, s .
B. Massey, 3
AB R H 0
Crawford, 1 3
Hayes, r 3
Beach, 8-1 8
He, g . 5
McKennon, c 4
J. Baker, m 5
Ashen felter, 2 4
Parrish, p 4
Craiu, 1 S
Burns, 3 4
S. Baker, 1 2
R. Baker, r 2
Downs, r 2
Totals 35 8
1 0 4
1 12 0
1 1 0
2 1 8
1 0 13
1 11 0
0 0 2
0 2 0
0 0 0
8 27 22
that there is a possibility that they
cannot plant any crop on their
contracted acres in 1935. While the
wire does not state definitely that
no crops may be planted on the 1935
contracted acres the allotment com
mittee is of the opinion that the
Wheat Section of the A.AA. will
not grant any one permission to
plant the 1935 contracted acres to
A few reports have come to the
allotment committee that some far
mers are planning to chisel a little
on the deal this season. These cases
are being investigated and the al
lotment committee is making every
effort to prevent anyone from vio
lating their contract
With the poor crop prospect many
farmers are going to need their
benefit payment very badly to keep
going, therefore everyone should
be conscientious and try to do the
Field supervisors will have the
latest information regarding all
rulings at the time they inspect
the farms and any farmer having
any questions regarding the use of
the contracted acres or any other
subject should make a special ef
fort to be at his farm when the su
pervisor is there so that he may
ask him any questions that he
might have regarding the entire
CHURCH OF CHRIST
JOEL R. BENTON, Minister.
Bible School 8 :45 a. m.
Morning services 11 a- m.
C. E. Society 7 p. m.
Evening services . . 8 p. m.
Choir rehearsal, Wednesday 8 p. m.
Midweek service, Thursday 8 p. m.
If you have not a church home,
we invite you to come and worship
with us. Next Sunday morning at
the eleven o'clock hour of worship
the sermon topic will be, "The
Mould of Character."
At eight o'clock Sunday evening
a union service will be held in the
Methodist church. Joel Benton will
bring the message, "The Place of
Prayer." Come, you are invited.
JOSEPH POPE, Pastor.
Sunday School 9:45 a. m.
Public Worship 11:00 a. m. Solo,
"I Heard the Voice of Jesus Say,"
F. G. Rathburn, Miss Winifred
Case. Sermon, "Something Better
Epworth League 7:00 p. m.
Evening Worship 8:00. The ser
mon will be delivered by Joel R,
Benton. The congregation of the
Church of Christ and the Methodist
Church voted unanimously last
Sunday to hold their evening ser
vices together during the summer
The W. F. M. S. will meet at the
home of Mrs. J. O. Hager next
Wednesday afternoon 2:30. We
are to be very specially favored in
having our branch secretary, Mrs.
Paul H. Ashby of Walla Walla,
present to give us the message.
Choir practice Wednesday eve
Prayer meeting Thursday eve
You are very welcome to attend
any or all of these services.
ALFRED R. WOMACK, Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a. m.
Evening Services .
"We welcome all."
11:00 a. m.
7:30 p. m.
7:30 p. m.
7:30 p. m.
Earned runs, Condon 2 ; base on balls off
Parrish 1, off R. Massey 2, off Turner 1 ;
hit by pitched ball. Parrish by R. Massey,
Ashenfeiter by Turner : two base hits, A.
Massey, Parrfch ; struck out by Parrish 11,
by K. Massey 3, by Turner 3 : double play
Gentry to Thomson to Beach. Base um
pire, Ross Lang-don ; scorer, Wm. McRob
By MRS. O. L. LUNDELL
Mrs. Wm. Chandler, who has been
on the sick list, Is able to be about
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hurst and
daughter Shirley returned from a
week's stay in Portland Just in time
to witness Willow creek out of
bounds. This is the first time the
creek has been on a rampage since
the Hursts became residents of
Jesse Deos was a business visitor
in Condon Saturday, making the
trip with Mr. and Mrs. O. Lundell.
Gordon Hall of Wasco was a re
cent visitor on lower Willow creek,
several days during the week.
George Chandler and Mrs. Wil
son, house guest of the Chandlers
for several weeks, left Wednesday
for Willamette valley points.
The Krebs children are recovering
from measles. A few cases, only;
were reported In this community,
Being Square. (A True Story)
Time: 1934, year of our Lord.
Scene: Two school board meet
ings in neighboring towns.
Characters: Two school princi
pals, two grade teachers.
Plot: Teacher in school "A" was
allotted a little more work than
had been given In previous years.
For this extra service she asked a
raise In salary. When the "raise"
was allowed, Prof, of School "A"
also felt that a raise was his due.
In school "B" grade teacher was
offered a larger salary In another
town. To keep this teacher In his
" school and knowing school U
Farm Loans Benefit to
Business; Volume Cited
The degre to which business men
have been aided as the farmer is
assisted in refinancing his debts
has been studied by the Federal
Land bank of Spokane, which, for
the year ended May 27, 1934, made
14,046 loans to farmers in the Pa
cific northwest for a total volume
of $32,616,138, for itself and as agent
of the Land Bank Commissioner.
The farmer Is benefitted directly
by refinancing his mortgage indebt
edness. He pays a lower rate of in
terest, has smaller principal pay
ments amortized over a longer per
iod and has his debts extended and
consolidated. Howevere, the bene
fits are not limited to the farmer
borrowers. On an average, two to
three individuals in addition re
ceive direct benefits from these
loans. These comprise not only
the principal creditors but grocery-
men, supply merchants, implement
dealers, doctors, and other profes
sional men. Thus nearly everyone
in the community is benefitted eith
er directly or indirectly.
The 14,046 loans paid out by the
Federal Land bank to farmers of
Washington, Montana, Oregon and
Idaho during the past year include
4616 land loans for $15,341,443 and
9430 Land Bank Commissioner
loans for $17,274,695.
Application for farm mortgage
loans through the land bank at
Spokane is made to the secretary-
treasurer of the national larm loan
association, loan correspondent,
serving the area in which the farm
is located. A postcard request lor
Information addressed to the Fed
eral Land bank of Spokane, Wash.,
will bring complete information on
how to apply.
Big Increase In Business
Shown by Discount Bank
The Federal Intermediate Credit
bank of Spokane has paid out over
three times the amount of money
in support of agriculture the past
12 months up to June 1, 1934, than
during the previous 12 months, ac
cording to a report received today
from the discounting bank. The
increase amounted to $41,558,308.
A total of $62,328,725 was loaned
by the bank for the period just
passed marking the first anniver
sary of the Farm Credit adminis
tration of Spokane. During the
preceding year up to June 1, 1933,
only $20,770,416 was discounted by
The Regional Agricultural Cred
it corporation and the 31 produc
tion credit associations serving the
states of Washington, Montana,
Oregon and Idaho in the 12th dis
trict, were largely responsible for
the large increase in discounts.
The RACC commenced discount
ing relations with the Credit bank
early in 1933. The production cred
it associations began operation the
latter part of March, 1933.
The Federal Intermediate Credit
bank of Spokane also discounts pa
per for privately capitalized agri
cultural credit corporations, live
stock loan companies and cooper
ative market associations.
AT UNIVERSITY SET
Six Weeks Schools at Portland and
Eugene Begin June 18; Lo
cal Folks Inquire.
University of Oregon, Eugene,
June 5 Among those from Hepp
ner who have Inquired about the
University of Oregon summer ses
sions are Mrs. Lucy Rodgers and
George W. Mabee.
A great deal of interest has been
shown in the University of Oregon
summer session in Eugene and
Portland, which will open on June
18 for the six weeks term. A num
ber of featured courses will be of
fered, and several outstanding edu
cators from other institutions have
been added to the regular staff of
the university, it is announced by
Alfred Powers, director of summer
In the Portland session, courses
in education will be given by Dr.
Jay C. Knode of the University of
New Mexico and regular members
of the university faculty. Dr. Merle
Curti of Smith College will offer
courses in American history, and
Professor Bernard Hinshaw of Ill
inois Wesleyan University will
teach classes in drawing and paint
ing. The work in sociology will be
under the direction of Dr. Carroll
D. Clark, head of the department of
sociology at the University of Kan
sas. Courses will also be available
in the following departments: an
thropology, bacteriology, botany,
chemistry, economics, English, Ger
man, French, health education,
journalism, music, philosophy, phy
sical eucation, physiology, political
science, psychology and public
speaking. Classes will be held In
Lincoln high school.
Public speaking teachers and oth
ers Interested in aiding children
who have learning difficulties will
have the opportunity of taking part
in the remedial teaching clinic to be
held in connection with the Eugene
summer session. The clinical school
will be conducted by Dr. B. W. De
Busk of the university faculty, as
sisted by Miss Lillian Rayner of
the Los Angeles public schools.
For the fifth successive year the
University of Oregon has been des
ignated by the Carnegie Corpora
tion as its western center for in
struction of teachers of art in the
public schools. Dr. Eugen Gustav
Steinhof, director of the National
School of Decorative Art in Vienna, !
will be the visiting professor.
Other visiting instructors In the
Eugene session will be Miss Marion
Horton, travel ng librarian for the
Los Angeles city school library, who
will give courses in library meth
ods, and Dr. Joseph von Bradish of
the City College, New York, who
will offer work in German.
Of particular interest to men will
be the coaching school to be held
during the first two weeks of the
session at Eugene. Basketball and
baseball instruction will be in
charge of William J. Reinhart, var
sity coach in these sports. Foot
ball will be taught by Prince G.
Callison, Oregon coach who has al
ready earned a national reputation,
and instruction in track and field
events will be given by W. L. (Bill)
Hayward, veteran track coach.
The offerings of the Eugene ses
sion will also include courses in
business administration, drama, ec
onomics, education, Euglish, his
tory, journalism, Latin, law, math
ematics, music, philosophy, physi
cal education, physics, political sci
ence, psychology, romance lan
guages, public speaking and sociol
ogy. At both summer sessions inter
esting programs of social events
have been arranged to care for the
recreational needs of those In at
tendance. Full information on any summer
session of the State System of
Higher Education may be obtained
from the office of the director In the
Oregon building, Portland, or at
the University of Oregon, Eugene.
Governor's Award Offered
Leading C.M.T.C. Student
Vancouver Barracks, Wash., June
5. Govenor Julius L. Meier will
award the governor's medal again
this year to the most outstanding
student from Oregon attending the
1934 Citizens' Military Training
camp at Camp Kurlburt on this
post, it was announced today. He
has notified camp headquarters of
his willingness to continue the
The governor's medal, a much
prlzed trophy, heads the list of
awards which have been made an
nually by various Individuals ana
organizations to students at the
camp. For the past two years it
has been matched by a similar
award from the governor of Wash
ington, but the latter official has not
yet signified whether or not ne win
renew the priza
Although the enrollment cam
paign is not being pressed as
strongly this year as In the past
because of the reduced quota, near
ly 280 applications were on file to
day. The camp, which will open
July 5th and run for the usual four'
weeks, will accommodate 228 stu
dents. Camp authorities were es-nur-lnllv
nnvimis to secure more ap
plications from Red or second-year
students, who have not yet puea
their shHi-B nf the auota. Basic Stu-
enta also will be admitted this year.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Fergu
son, Mrs. Vawter Crawford, Mrs.
J. G. Thomson, Jr., and Mrs. Gar
net Barratt and son Billy made up
a party motoring to Pendleton on
Wednesday. Mrs. Ferguson went
after a car for Ferguson Motor Co.,
and the ladies did some visiting
among relatives, returning later in
John Jenkins, Boardman resi
dent, was looking after business
Dr. Richard C. Lawrence
Modern equipment including
X-ray for dental diagnosis.
First National Bank Building
NOTICE OF ANNUAL SCHOOL MEETING
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN to the legal voters of School Dintrict No. One of
Morrow County, State of Oregon, that the ANNUAL SCHOOL MEETING of taid
District will be held at Council Chambers; to begin at the hour of 2:30 o'clock P. M.,
on the third Monday of June, being the 18th day of June, A. D. 1934.
This meeting is called for the purpose of electing one School Director for 8-year
term and one School Clerk for 1-year term, and the transaction of business usual at
Dated this 24th day of May, 1934.
Attest: C. W. BARLOW, District Clerk. W. C. COX, Chairman Board of Directors.
NOTICE OF SCHOOL MEETING
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to the letral voters of School District No. One, of
Morrow County, State of Oregon, that a SCHOOL MEETING of said district will he
held at the Council Chambers, on the 18th day of June, 1934, at 2:30 o'clock in the
afternoon for the purpose of discussing the budget hereinafter set out with the levying
board, and to vote on the proposition of levying a special district tax.
The total amount of money needed by the said school district during the fiscal year
beginning on June 30, 1984, and ending June 30, 1935, is estimated in the following
budget and includes the amounts to be received from the county school fund, state school
fund, elementary school fund, special district tax, and all other moneys of the district.
Argott Lundell was a business
visitor in the city yesterday from
the Gooseberry section.
Heppner Transfer Co.
Anywhere For Hire Hauling:
Bonded and Insured Carrier
ROBT. A. JONES, Mgr.
Roseburg The third annual
Douglas county lamb show will be
held at Roseburg June 15, sponsored
by the Douglas County Livestock
Growers, according to J. Roland
Parker, county agent and secretary
of the organization.
NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT.
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed administratrix of the estate of
Nancy Mathews, deceased, has filed with
the County Court of the State of Oregon
for Morrow County, her final account of
her administration of Buid estate, and
that said Court has set Monday, the 2nd
day of July, 1934, at the hour of 10:00
o'clock in the forenoon of said day at the
County Court room at the Court House at
Heppner, Oregon, as the time and place for
hearing objections to said final account
and all person having objections to said
final account or to the settlement of said
estate are hereby required to file the same
with said court on or before the time Bet
for aid hearing.
Dated and first published this 81st day
of May. 1934.
ANNA B. ENGLEMAN,
NOTICE OF SALE OF ANIMAL.
Notice is hereby given by virtue of the
laws of the state of Oregon that I have
taken up and now hold at the Barney
Doherty farm, 14 miles NE of Lexington,
in Morrow County, Oregon, the following
described animal ; and that I will at Baid
plnce, at 10 a. m. on Saturday, June 16,
1934, sell Baid "animal to the highest bid
der for cash in hand, Bubject to the right
of redemption of the owner thereof. Said
animal is described as follows:
1 speckled white mare, 9 or 10 years
old, weight, 800 to 900 pounds, no visible
12-14. Lexington, Oregon.
PLANTS, PUMPS, RADIOS AND
W. F. MAHRT
"Just the service wanted
when you want It most"
Lemons for Rheumatism
Bring Joyous Relief
Want to be rid of rheumatisim or 'neurit.
pain? Want to feel good, years younger and
enjoy life again? Well, just try this inexpensive I
and effective lemon juice mixture. Get a pack
age of the UEV PRESCRIPTION. Dissolve it
at home in a quart of water, add the juice of4
lemons. A few cents a day is all it costs. If
you're not free from pain and feeling better
within two weeks you can get your money
back. For sale, recommcndd and guaranteed
by all leading dnigpists. Any druggist will get
iheREV PRESCRIPTION for you.
ONE 8 x 10
'June 13 last day
for sitting if pic
ture is to be ready
for Father's Day.
We Guaranty to Satisfy
Balance on hand at beginning of school year (third Monday in
June) for which this budget is made $ 5,694.14
From county school fund 1,426.78
From state school fund 438.48
From elementary school fund - 2.681.86
From tuition for pupils below high school 1,800.00
From county high school tuition fund for tuition and transportation 4,725.00
Total estimated receipta
Notice is hereby given that the
County School Superintendent of
Morrow County, Oregon, will hold
the regular examination of appli
cants for state teachers' certificates
at the Court House in Heppner as
follows: Commencing Wednesday,
June 13, 1934, at B o'clock a. m., and
continuing until Friday, June 15,
1934, at 4 o'clock p. m.
Wednesday Forenoon U. S. His
tory, Writing (penmanship), Geom
Wednesday Afternoon Physiol
ogy, Reading, Composition, General
Thursday Forenoon Arithmetic,
History of Education, Psychology.
Thursday Afternoon Grammar,
Geography, American Literature,
Friday Forenoon Theory and
Practice, Orthography (Spelling),
Physical Geography, English Liter
ature. Friday Afternoon School Law,
Geology, Civil Government, Bookkeeping.
C. A. HOWARD,
Supt. Public Instruction.
Trade and Employment
(Printed without charge,
continued on notice.)
Slx sets harness to trade for cows.
F. L. Brown, Boardman, Ore.
To Trade Ford card, Ford en
gine, trailers and two sets of har
ness. Max Schulz, city. 13-14
O.S.C. Market Specialist
Displays Ability as Poet
Corvallis. George O. Gatling, ex
tension marketing specialist at Or
egon State college, and known to
thousands of Oregon farmers for
his work in organizing cooperative
marketing associations, has sud
denly appeared in a new role as
author of a book of verse just pub
lished by the Metropolitan Press of
"Some Must Wander," Is the title
of the new volume which contains
a collection of Gatlin's poems based
on his observations of and contact
with those roving elements of the
noniilation here and in Mexico who
tnun t.hir civilization lightly. It
treats of gypsies, hoboes, negroes of
the old south, cowboys, ana corres
ponding peoples of Mexico and the
tropics, where Gatlin traveled be
fore coming to Oregon State college
The book of "man's verse," as It
hna been termed. Is said to be
meeting with early popularity.
John Deere Binder for sale, $125.
Hasn't been used much. Model 32
Holt for sale cheap. Frank Shively. ;, , , , 5
I am now prepared to take care of
your needs in our line. I am located
In the southwest corner, Case apart
ments, down stairs. Will appreciate
your patronage. Watch my window.
MRS. S. C. HARDING
The way of the transgressor is
: AIbo the way of the widow and
I PROTECT THEM WITH
I New York Life Insurance
I A. Q. THOMSON
Olllce above First National Bank
tary Superintendent - - $ 660.00
Stenograhpers and other office assistants 135.00
Elections and publicity - S6.00
Legal service (clerk's bond, audit, etc.) 25.00
Total Expense of General Control
Personal service :
Supplies, principals and supervisors 25.00
Total Expense, Supervision
Teachers -.. 6,895.00
Supplies (chalk, paper, etc.) 180.00
Textbooks (desk copies and indigents) 16.00
Total Expense of Teaching
OPERATION OF PLANT
Janitors and other employee 750.00
Janitor's supplies 150.00
Light and power - 125.00
Total Expense of Operation
MAINTENANCE AND REPAIRS
Repair and replacement of furniture and equipment 200.00
Repair and maintenance of buildings and grounds 800.00
Total Expense of Maintenance and Repairs
Personal service (librarian, etc.)
Grade Text Hooks
Total Expense of Auxiliary Agencies
Total Fixed Charge!
New furniture and equipment 50.00
total capital Outlaya
1'ricipal on bonds - - 8,000.00
Principal on warrants 9,800.00
Interest on bonds - 2.200.00
Interest on warrants 8,000.00
Total Debt Service
EMERGENCY Total Emergency
Summary of Estimated Expenditures
For school year from June 30, 1934, to June 30, 1035.
Personal service ---
Maintenance arid repairs
Debt service . .
Total estimatetd expenses for the year $39,016.00
Total estimated receipts, not Including proposed tax 16,766.26
Balance, amount to be raised by district tax ..: 122,248.76
Amount of bonded Indebtedness (Including all warrants issued by vote of
Amount of warrant indebtedness on warrants issued and endorsed "not paid
for lack of funds" - 49,628.07
Total Indebtedness $92,628.07
Dated this 2tth day of May, 1934.
Attest: C. W. BARLOW, District Clerk.
W. 0. COX, Chairman, Board of Director.,
Feed Your Laying Hens and
Dairy Cows RIGHT to Get
Heppner Dairy Feed
Heppner Egg Mash
Mixed and Sold by
Office Phone 302, Res. 782
No. I BaledAlfalfa Hay
Baby Chick Mosh -:- Wool Bags and Twine
Highest cash prices for Wool, Pelts, Hides
Nothing nicer to take along with the lunch
PAPER PLATES, CUPS, FORKS, SPOONS
THE PICNIC DINNER will be complete when
is added other delicacies from our stock of
CANNED MEATS, SANDWICH SPREADS,
PICKLES, CAKES, COOKIES,
FRESH FRUITS, Etc.
PHONE US YOUR WANTS