This was originally sent to subscribers of TheStreet.com Breakout Stocks on March 9 at 9:21 a.m. EST. For more information on this newsletter, click here.While high-growth technology companies have a place in every investment portfolio, they represent only part of a diversification strategy. With that in mind, we often like to look for off-the-radar value-oriented names to complement our organic-growth stocks. One relatively unknown and attractive company in the banking field is Dollar Financial ( DLLR), whose shares we view as undervalued at the current quote of $14.84. If Dollar Financial was trading over $15, and if we did not already have two financial names in the model portfolio, we would add the stock to the Breakout Stocks portfolio. Dollar Financial, an international finance play, offers banking services such as short-term loans and check-cashing services to consumers in the lower- and middle-income brackets. The company operates 1,335 locations, with a majority of its revenue coming from its operations in the U.S. and Canada, and the remainder from its U.K. services. We believe the company will benefit in 2006 from cash-strapped consumers who have already exhausted other financing options, such as mortgage refinancing and credit cards. Dollar Financial's fiscal second-quarter earnings results, which were reported on Jan. 31, were ahead of Street estimates on both the top and bottom line. For the quarter ended in December, Dollar earned 32 cents a share on revenue of $80.7 million. Analysts were looking for EPS of 24 cents and revenue of $76 million. Strength in the quarter was driven by 18% revenue growth in Dollar's international business, which is benefiting from increased check-cashing and loan revenue. Also, strength from its recently launched installment-loan program, CustomerCash, provided upside to Street forecasts. Management said CustomerCash is already running ahead of its expectations based on its recent results. Dollar Financial launched the installment-loan program two quarters ago to make up for lost revenue in payday loans -- which are short-term loans made at very high interest rates -- because of tighter government regulation over the frequency of such short-term loans made to the same customers.