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Tyson Foods 8-K 2011

Documents found in this filing:

  1. 8-K
  2. Ex-99.1
  3. Ex-99.1
exhibit_991.htm



Media Contact:  Gary Mickelson, 479-290-6111
Investor Contact:  Ruth Ann Wisener, 479-290-4235


TYSON REPORTS FIRST QUARTER
FISCAL 2011 RESULTS

 
1st quarter 2011 EPS was $0.78 compared to $0.42 last year
   
This included $11 million, or $0.03 per diluted share, related to a gain on a sale of interests in an equity method investment
 
1st quarter Sales were $7.6 billion, up 14.8% compared to last year
 
Overall operating margin was 6.5%:
   
Chicken operating income $181 million, or 6.9% of sales
   
Beef operating income $116 million, or 3.6% of sales
   
Pork operating income $177 million, or 14.3% of sales
   
Prepared Foods operating income $28 million, or 3.5% of sales

Springdale, Arkansas – February 4, 2011 – >Tyson Foods, Inc. (NYSE: TSN), today reported the following results:

(in millions, except per share data)
 
First Quarter
 
   
2011
   
2010
 
Sales
  $ 7,615     $ 6,635  
Operating Income
    498       314  
                 
Net Income
    294       159  
Less: Net Loss Attributable to Noncontrolling Interest
    (4 )     (1 )
Net Income Attributable to Tyson
  $ 298     $ 160  
                 
Net Income Per Diluted Share Attributable to Tyson
  $ 0.78     $ 0.42  

First Quarter fiscal 2011 included an $11 million, or $0.03 per diluted share, gain related to a sale of interests in an equity method investment.


“Tyson produced record sales and earnings for the fiscal first quarter of 2011,” said Donnie Smith, president and chief executive officer of Tyson Foods.  “The Chicken, Beef and Pork segments produced operating income in or above their normalized ranges.  With strong operating cash flows, we reduced our net debt to a 10-year low of $1.4 billion, down $132 million from the fiscal fourth quarter of 2010.  Return on invested capital was strong at 26%.

“Our performance is due to on-going, sustainable operational improvements across all four segments,” Smith said.  “Our view of 2011 is basically the same as it was a few months ago.  Beef and Pork are off to a great start, and their combined results in 2011 should be similar to 2010. Since 2008, our Chicken segment has produced approximately $600 million in performance improvements, with nearly all of that amount coming from operational efficiencies. There are more opportunities to realize, which will contribute to Chicken’s profitability in the remaining quarters of the fiscal year.

“Because of the structural changes we’ve made throughout our businesses, we are competing effectively, even within the volatile markets we’re facing,” Smith said.  “While 2011 will have its challenges, it has the potential to be comparable to 2010.”



 
 

 


Segment Performance Review (in millions)

Sales
 
(for the first quarter ended January 1, 2011, and January 2, 2010)
 
   
First Quarter
 
               
Volume
   
Avg. Price
 
   
2011
   
2010
   
Change
   
Change
 
Chicken
  $ 2,619     $ 2,425       8.4 %     (0.4 )%
Beef
    3,185       2,717       0.7 %     16.4 %
Pork
    1,238       947       5.8 %     23.5 %
Prepared Foods
    806       713       0.3 %     12.6 %
Other
    8       0       n/a       n/a  
Intersegment Sales
    (241 )     (167 )     n/a       n/a  
Total
  $ 7,615     $ 6,635       4.5 %     9.8 %

Operating Income (Loss)
 
(for the first quarter ended January 1, 2011, and January 2, 2010)
 
   
First Quarter
 
               
Operating Margin %
 
   
2011
   
2010
   
2011
   
2010
 
Chicken
  $ 181     $ 78       6.9 %     3.2 %
Beef
    116       119       3.6 %     4.4 %
Pork
    177       62       14.3 %     6.5 %
Prepared Foods
    28       55       3.5 %     7.7 %
Other
    (4 )     0       n/a       n/a  
Total
  $ 498     $ 314       6.5 %     4.7 %

Fiscal 2011 Outlook
In fiscal 2011, overall domestic protein (chicken, beef, pork and turkey) production is expected to slightly increase. Because exports are likely to grow as well, we forecast total domestic availability of protein to be down slightly compared to fiscal 2010, which should continue to support pricing. The following is a summary of the fiscal 2011 outlook for each of our segments, as well as an outlook on capital expenditures, net interest expense and debt:
Chicken – Going into fiscal 2011, we planned seasonal production cutbacks, which we then continued into our second quarter in order to match our supply with customer demand. Based on USDA data, we expect industry production will increase from fiscal 2010 levels. In addition, current futures prices indicate higher grain costs in fiscal 2011 compared to fiscal 2010 of approximately $500 million. We expect to offset a significant portion of the increased grain costs and the impact of additional supplies with operational, pricing and mix improvements.
 
Because of these factors, we expect our operating margins will be lower for the remainder of fiscal 2011, as compared to the first quarter fiscal 2011. Unlike fiscal 2008 when the industry experienced a similar production and grain cost environment, we expect to remain profitable during the remainder of fiscal 2011. Our expectations are based on the significant operational improvements of approximately $600 million realized since 2008. Additionally, a significant portion of our increased capital expenditures focused on spending for production and labor efficiencies, yield improvements and sales mix flexibility. These improvements, which began in late fiscal 2010 and are scheduled to continue into fiscal 2011, are expected to result in an additional $200 million of savings in fiscal 2011.
Beef – We expect to see a gradual reduction in fed cattle supplies of 1-2% for the remainder of fiscal 2011 as compared to fiscal 2010, while live weights should increase. We do not expect a significant change in the fundamentals of our Beef business for the balance of fiscal 2011. We expect adequate supplies in the regions we operate our plants and for beef exports to remain strong in fiscal 2011.
Pork – We expect hog supplies in fiscal 2011 to be comparable to fiscal 2010 and to be adequate in the regions in which we operate. We expect pork exports to remain strong in fiscal 2011. Our first quarter of fiscal 2011 was a record quarter due to strong exports and demand. While we expect results should remain above our normalized range for the balance of the fiscal year, we do not expect the remainder of fiscal 2011 to be at our first quarter levels.
Prepared Foods – We expect operational improvements and increased pricing to offset the likely increase in raw material costs in fiscal 2011. Because many of our sales contracts are formula based or shorter-term in nature, we are typically able to offset rising input costs through increased pricing. However, there is a lag time for price increases to take effect, which is what we experienced during the first quarter of fiscal 2011.


 
2

 


Fiscal 2011 Outlook continued
Capital Expenditures – We expect fiscal 2011 capital expenditures to be approximately $700 million.
Net Interest Expense – We expect fiscal 2011 net interest expense will be approximately $245 million, down nearly $90 million compared to fiscal 2010.
Debt – We will continue to use our available cash to repurchase notes when available at attractive rates. The only significant maturities of debt coming due over the next three fiscal years (2011-2013) are our 8.25% Notes due October 1, 2011, of which the balance was $315 million at January 1, 2011. We plan to retire these notes with current cash on hand and/or cash flows from operations.

Segment Performance Review

Chicken Segment Results
in millions
 
Three Months Ended
       
   
January 1, 2011
   
January 2, 2010
   
Change
 
Sales
  $ 2,619     $ 2,425     $ 194  
Sales Volume Change
                    8.4 %
Average Sales Price Change
                    (0.4 )%
                         
Operating Income
  $ 181     $ 78     $ 103  
Operating Margin
    6.9 %     3.2 %        

First quarter – Fiscal 2011 vs Fiscal 2010
 
Operating Income –
   
Operational Improvements – Operating results were positively impacted by an increase in sales volume and operational improvements, which included: yield, mix and live production performance improvements; additional processing flexibility; and reduced interplant product movement.
   
Derivative Activities – Operating results included the following amounts for commodity risk management activities related to grain and energy purchases. These amounts exclude the impact from related physical purchase transactions, which impact current and future period operating results.

Income - in millions
 
Qtr
 
2011
  $ 51  
2010
    1  
Improvement in operating results
  $ 50  

Beef Segment Results
in millions
 
Three Months Ended
       
   
January 1, 2011
   
January 2, 2010
   
Change
 
Sales
  $ 3,185     $ 2,717     $ 468  
Sales Volume Change
                    0.7 %
Average Sales Price Change
                    16.4 %
                         
Operating Income
  $ 116     $ 119     $ (3 )
Operating Margin
    3.6 %     4.4 %        

First quarter – Fiscal 2011 vs Fiscal 2010
 
Sales and Operating Income –
   
We have sustained our operating income by maximizing our revenues relative to the rising live cattle markets, partially attributable to strong export sales. This was partially offset by an increase in operating costs.
   
Derivative Activities – Operating results included the following amounts for commodity risk management activities related to forward futures contracts for live cattle. These amounts exclude the impact from related physical sale and purchase transactions, which impact current and future period operating results.

Income / (Loss) - in millions
 
Qtr
 
2011
  $ (9 )
2010
    6  
Decline in operating results
  $ (15 )


 
3

 


Pork Segment Results
in millions
 
Three Months Ended
       
   
January 1, 2011
   
January 2, 2010
   
Change
 
Sales
  $ 1,238     $ 947     $ 291  
Sales Volume Change
                    5.8 %
Average Sales Price Change
                    23.5 %
                         
Operating Income
  $ 177     $ 62     $ 115  
Operating Margin
    14.3 %     6.5 %        

First quarter – Fiscal 2011 vs Fiscal 2010
 
Sales and Operating Income –
   
We increased our operating margins by maximizing our revenues relative to the live hog markets, partially attributable to strong export sales and operational and mix performance.
   
Derivative Activities – Operating results included the following amounts for commodity risk management activities related to forward futures contracts for live hogs. These amounts exclude the impact from related physical sale and purchase transactions, which impact current and future period operating results.

Income/(Loss) - in millions
 
Qtr
 
2011
  $ 13  
2010
    (7 )
Improvement in operating results
  $ 20  


Prepared Foods Segment Results
in millions
 
Three Months Ended
       
   
January 1, 2011
   
January 2, 2010
   
Change
 
Sales
  $ 806     $ 713     $ 93  
Sales Volume Change
                    0.3 %
Average Sales Price Change
                    12.6 %
                         
Operating Income
  $ 28     $ 55     $ (27 )
Operating Margin
    3.5 %     7.7 %        

First quarter – Fiscal 2011 vs Fiscal 2010
 
Operating income declined due to an increase in raw material costs that exceeded the increase in our average sales prices. In the first quarter of fiscal 2010, we received $8 million in insurance proceeds related to the flood damage at our Jefferson, Wisconsin, plant.


 
4

 


 
TYSON FOODS, INC.
CONSOLIDATED CONDENSED STATEMENTS OF INCOME
(In millions, except per share data)
(Unaudited)

   
Three Months Ended
 
   
January 1, 2011
   
January 2, 2010
 
             
Sales
  $ 7,615     $ 6,635  
Cost of Sales
    6,871       6,106  
Gross Profit
    744       529  
                 
Selling, General and Administrative
    246       215  
Operating Income
    498       314  
Other (Income) Expense:
               
Interest income
    (3 )     (3 )
Interest expense
    66       80  
Other, net
    (10 )     1  
Total Other (Income) Expense
    53       78  
Income before Income Taxes
    445       236  
Income Tax Expense
    151       77  
Net Income
    294       159  
Less:  Net Loss Attributable to Noncontrolling Interest
    (4 )     (1 )
Net Income Attributable to Tyson
  $ 298     $ 160  
                 
Weighted Average Shares Outstanding:
               
Class A Basic
    304       303  
Class B Basic
    70       70  
Diluted
    379       377  
Net Income Per Share Attributable to Tyson:
               
Class A Basic
  $ 0.81     $ 0.44  
Class B Basic
  $ 0.73     $ 0.39  
Diluted
  $ 0.78     $ 0.42  
Cash Dividends Per Share:
               
Class A
  $ 0.040     $ 0.040  
Class B
  $ 0.036     $ 0.036  
                 
Sales Growth
    14.8 %        
Margins: (Percent of Sales)
               
Gross Profit
    9.8 %     8.0 %
Operating Income
    6.5 %     4.7 %
Net Income Attributable to Tyson
    3.9 %     2.4 %
Effective Tax Rate
    34.0 %     32.9 %





 
5

 


 
TYSON FOODS, INC.
CONSOLIDATED CONDENSED BALANCE SHEETS
(In millions)
(Unaudited)

   
January 1, 2011
   
October 2, 2010
 
Assets
           
Current Assets:
           
Cash and cash equivalents
  $ 1,122     $ 978  
Accounts receivable, net
    1,180       1,198  
Inventories, net
    2,489       2,274  
Other current assets
    162       168  
Total Current Assets
    4,953       4,618  
Net Property, Plant and Equipment
    3,714       3,674  
Goodwill
    1,894       1,893  
Intangible Assets
    163       166  
Other Assets
    466       401  
Total Assets
  $ 11,190     $ 10,752  
                 
Liabilities and Shareholders’ Equity
               
Current Liabilities:
               
Current debt
  $ 424     $ 401  
Accounts payable
    1,212       1,110  
Other current liabilities
    1,009       1,034  
Total Current Liabilities
    2,645       2,545  
Long-Term Debt
    2,124       2,135  
Deferred Income Taxes
    354       321  
Other Liabilities
    520       486  
Redeemable Noncontrolling Interest
    63       64  
                 
Total Tyson Shareholders’ Equity
    5,445       5,166  
Noncontrolling Interest
    39       35  
Total Shareholders’ Equity
    5,484       5,201  
                 
Total Liabilities and Shareholders’ Equity
  $ 11,190     $ 10,752  





 
6

 


 
TYSON FOODS, INC.
CONSOLIDATED CONDENSED STATEMENTS OF CASH FLOWS
(In millions)
(Unaudited)

   
Three Months Ended
 
   
January 1, 2011
   
January 2, 2010
 
Cash Flows From Operating Activities:
           
Net income
  $ 294     $ 159  
Depreciation and amortization
    128       123  
Deferred income taxes
    39       3  
Other, net
    20       5  
Net changes in working capital
    (110 )     257  
Cash Provided by Operating Activities
    371       547  
                 
Cash Flows From Investing Activities:
               
Additions to property, plant and equipment
    (158 )     (113 )
Purchases of marketable securities
    (92 )     (10 )
Proceeds from sale of marketable securities
    13       9  
Other, net
    23       18  
Cash Used for Investing Activities
    (214 )     (96 )
                 
Cash Flows From Financing Activities:
               
Payments on debt
    (45 )     (76 )
Net proceeds from borrowings
    44       9  
Purchases of treasury shares
    (7 )     (17 )
Dividends
    (15 )     (15 )
Other, net
    10       3  
Cash Used for Financing Activities
    (13 )     (96 )
                 
Effect of Exchange Rate Change on Cash
    0       5  
                 
Increase in Cash and Cash Equivalents
    144       360  
Cash and Cash Equivalents at Beginning of Year
    978       1,004  
Cash and Cash Equivalents at End of Period
  $ 1,122     $ 1,364  





 
7

 


Tyson Foods, Inc., founded in 1935 with headquarters in Springdale, Arkansas, is one of the world’s largest processors and marketers of chicken, beef and pork, the second-largest food production company in the Fortune 500 and a member of the S&P 500. The company produces a wide variety of protein-based and prepared food products and is the recognized market leader in the retail and foodservice markets it serves. Tyson provides products and service to customers throughout the United States and more than 100 countries. The company has approximately 115,000 Team Members employed at more than 400 facilities and offices in the United States and around the world. Through its Core Values, Code of Conduct and Team Member Bill of Rights, Tyson strives to operate with integrity and trust and is committed to creating value for its shareholders, customers and Team Members. The company also strives to be faith-friendly, provide a safe work environment and serve as stewards of the animals, land and environment entrusted to it.

A conference call to discuss the Company’s financial results will be held at 9 a.m. Eastern Friday, February 4, 2011. To listen live via telephone, call 888-957-9823. A pass code will be required to join the call. The pass code is Tyson Foods. International callers dial 630-395-0355. The call also will be webcast live on the Internet at http://ir.tyson.com. Financial information, such as this news release, as well as other supplemental data, including Company distribution channel information, can be accessed from the Company’s web site at http://ir.tyson.com. A telephone replay will be available through March 4, 2011 at 800-253-1054.

Forward-Looking Statements

Certain information contained in the press release may constitute forward-looking statements, such as statements relating to expected earnings and results. These forward-looking statements are subject to a number of factors and uncertainties which could cause our actual results and experiences to differ materially from the anticipated results and expectations, expressed in such forward-looking statements. We wish to caution readers not to place undue reliance on any forward-looking statements, which speak only as of the date made. Among the factors that may cause actual results and experiences to differ from anticipated results and expectations expressed in such forward-looking statements are the following: (i) the effect of, or changes in, general economic conditions; (ii) fluctuations in the cost and availability of inputs and raw materials, such as live cattle, live swine, feed grains (including corn and soybean meal) and energy; (iii) market conditions for finished products, including competition from other global and domestic food processors, supply and pricing of competing products and alternative proteins and demand for alternative proteins; (iv) successful rationalization of existing facilities and operating efficiencies of the facilities; (v) risks associated with our commodity purchasing activities; (vi) access to foreign markets together with foreign economic conditions, including currency fluctuations, import/export restrictions and foreign politics; (vii) outbreak of a livestock disease (such as avian influenza (AI) or bovine spongiform encephalopathy (BSE)), which could have an adverse effect on livestock we own, the availability of livestock we purchase, consumer perception of certain protein products or our ability to access certain domestic and foreign markets; (viii) changes in availability and relative costs of labor and contract growers and our ability to maintain good relationships with employees, labor unions, contract growers and independent producers providing us livestock; (ix) issues related to food safety, including costs resulting from product recalls, regulatory compliance and any related claims or litigation; (x) changes in consumer preference and diets and our ability to identify and react to consumer trends; (xi) significant marketing plan changes by large customers or loss of one or more large customers; (xii) adverse results from litigation; (xiii) risks associated with leverage, including cost increases due to rising interest rates or changes in debt ratings or outlook; (xiv) compliance with and changes to regulations and laws (both domestic and foreign), including changes in accounting standards, tax laws, environmental laws, agricultural laws and occupational, health and safety laws; (xv) our ability to make effective acquisitions or joint ventures and successfully integrate newly acquired businesses into existing operations; (xvi) effectiveness of advertising and marketing programs; and (xvii) those factors listed under Item 1A. “Risk Factors” included in our October 2, 2010, Annual Report filed on Form 10-K.
 

 

8

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