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Joy Global Inc. Announces Second Quarter Fiscal 2012 Operating Results

MILWAUKEE--(BUSINESS WIRE)-- Joy Global Inc. (NYSE: JOY), a worldwide leader in high-productivity mining solutions, today reported second quarter fiscal 2012 results. Second quarter bookings were $1.2 billion, compared to $1.5 billion in the second quarter of last year, a decrease of 19 percent. Net sales increased 45 percent to $1.5 billion compared to the same period last year. Operating income was $333 million in the second quarter of 2012, compared to operating income of $234 million in the second quarter of fiscal 2011, and was 22 percent of sales in both years. Income from continuing operations was $218 million or $2.04 per fully diluted share for the second quarter compared to income from continuing operations of $162 million, or $1.52 per fully diluted share in the second quarter of 2011.

Second Quarter Operating Results

"Our second quarter reflects both excellence in our execution and concerns over slowing in our markets," said Mike Sutherlin, President and Chief Executive Officer. "Our efforts on cycle time reduction allowed us to increase shipments this quarter in our core Joy underground and P&H surface businesses by 24 percent over last year, and our focus on operating leverage delivered 24 percent operating margins in these core businesses. We are very pleased with the performance from our acquired LeTourneau and International Mining Machinery businesses, as they collectively delivered operating margins above 20 percent before first-year excess purchase accounting charges. With the U.S. market correcting quickly, and the international markets showing signs of near term slowing, we are turning our focus to trimming costs. The current order rate is affected by both project timing as well as fundamentals, and we believe there is sound basis for demand upside. However, we have been served well in the past by starting early to prepare for a range of outcomes, and this currently includes our expectation that near term order rates will moderate and revenues could flatten for a period compared to our first half run rate."

       
Bookings - (in millions)
      Quarter Ended
April 27 April 29 %
2012 2011 Change
 
Underground Mining Machinery $ 564.8 $ 905.2 -37.6 %
Surface Mining Equipment 533.9 670.4 -20.4 %
Eliminations   (93.2 )   (50.8 )

NA

Core Business 1,005.5 1,524.8 -34.1 %
 
LeTourneau 128.4 - NA
IMM   97.5     -   NA
 
Total Bookings $ 1,231.4   $ 1,524.8   -19.2 %
 

Bookings decreased 19 percent to $1.2 billion in the second quarter of fiscal 2012, with year over year quarterly order declines in our core business partially offset by the inclusion of $128.4 million and $97.5 million of bookings from LeTourneau Technologies Inc. ("LeTourneau") and International Mining Machinery ("IMM"), respectively. Orders for the core underground and surface businesses decreased 34 percent in total compared to the record second quarter of last year. Aftermarket orders decreased 9 percent, and original equipment orders were down 59 percent over last year's second quarter. The stronger U.S. dollar reduced bookings by $17 million during the quarter.

Bookings for underground mining machinery, excluding IMM, were down 38 percent in comparison to last year's second quarter. Original equipment orders were down 62 percent compared to the second quarter of last year, primarily due to a weak U.S. coal market and high comparables from a major longwall system ordered in Australia in 2011. Aftermarket bookings declined 12 percent due to reduced orders in Australia, the U.S. and Eurasia, offset by stronger orders in China and South Africa. The aftermarket order decline in the U.S. resulted from a mild winter and low natural gas prices, while the decline in Australia and Eurasia was primarily due to timing.

Bookings for surface mining equipment, excluding LeTourneau, were down 20 percent from the second quarter of last year. Original equipment orders were down 42 percent from the orders reported a year ago, while aftermarket bookings were flat. Original equipment orders received in the current quarter were from South America and Australia for copper, coal and iron ore mines. Aftermarket orders were stronger in the U.S., South America and Australia offset by a reduction in China, India, Russia and South Africa.

Backlog at the end of the second quarter was $3.1 billion compared to $3.6 billion at the end of the first quarter. The backlog at the end of the second quarter has been reduced by $118.7 million for underground equipment scheduled for the U.S. coal market that is considered to have a meaningful risk of deferral or cancellation. This adjustment does not indicate actual order cancellations, but identifies the orders we believe are at risk due to current market conditions. Net of this adjustment, the backlog related to the core businesses was $2.8 billion at the end of the second quarter while backlog related to LeTourneau and IMM collectively was $0.3 billion.

       
Net Sales - (in millions)
    Quarter Ended
April 27 April 29 %
2012 2011 Change
 
Underground Mining Machinery $ 799.3 $ 648.4 23.3 %
Surface Mining Equipment 559.1 440.0 27.1 %
Eliminations   (37.8 )   (25.7 )

NA

Core Business 1,320.6 1,062.7 24.3 %
 
LeTourneau Mining 133.2 - NA
IMM   87.3     -   NA
 
Total Net Sales $ 1,541.1   $ 1,062.7   45.0 %
 

Net sales increased 24 percent to $1.3 billion, excluding LeTourneau and IMM. Original equipment sales were up 47 percent and aftermarket sales were up 10 percent over the prior year period. Changes in foreign exchange rates decreased net sales by $5 million in the second quarter compared to a year ago.

Net sales of underground mining machinery, excluding IMM, rose 23 percent in the second quarter compared to a year ago. Original equipment shipments were up 43 percent and aftermarket shipments were up 10 percent over the prior second quarter. The original equipment sales were driven by higher shipments to Australia, Eurasia, South Africa and the U.S., while aftermarket sales were led by China and Australia.

Net sales of surface mining equipment, excluding LeTourneau, were 27 percent higher than the same period last year. Original equipment sales increased 57 percent, with aftermarket sales up 12 percent. Original equipment sales increases were across all regions led by strong shipments to South America, the United States, Australia, Russia, China and Canada. Aftermarket sales were up in all regions in the second quarter compared to a year ago.

       
Operating Income - (in millions)
    Quarter Ended
April 27 April 29 Return on Sales
2012 2011 2012 2011
 
Underground Mining Machinery $ 197.9 $ 155.0 24.8 % 23.9 %
Surface Mining Equipment 135.0 101.0 24.1 % 23.0 %
Corporate Expenses (13.9 ) (13.6 ) NA NA
Eliminations   (8.4 )   (6.5 ) NA NA
Core Business 310.6 235.9 23.5 % 22.2 %
 
LeTourneau Mining 26.3 - 19.7 % NA
IMM   21.4     -   24.5 % NA
Subtotal 358.3 235.9 23.2 % 22.2 %
 
Excess Purchase Accounting
LeTourneau (5.7 ) - NA NA
IMM (17.4 ) - NA NA
Acquisition Costs   (1.8 )   (1.8 ) NA NA
 
Total Operating Income $ 333.4   $ 234.1   21.6 % 22.0 %
 

Operating income for the core business, before LeTourneau and IMM acquisition related activities, was $311 million for the second quarter of 2012, compared to $236 million in the second quarter of last year. Return on sales was 23.5 percent in the second quarter, compared to 22.2 percent last year. Incremental profitability for the core business was 29 percent.

The increase in operating income, before acquisition activities, was due to higher sales volume, compared to the prior year second quarter, partially offset by an increase in selling, engineering and administrative expenses.

The current quarter results include $26 million of operating income from LeTourneau, net of $3.1 million of ongoing purchase accounting charges. The second quarter results also include $5.7 million in excess purchase accounting charges associated with the write-up of the acquired inventory and backlog of LeTourneau. Excess purchase accounting charges arising from the LeTourneau transaction will be fully recognized in the third quarter of fiscal 2012, resulting in a final charge of approximately $2.1 million.

In addition, the current quarter results include $21 million of operating income from IMM, net of $4.7 million of ongoing purchase accounting charges based on our preliminary valuation results, which includes a catch up adjustment of $1.1 million for the first quarter of 2012. The second quarter results also include $17.4 million in excess purchase accounting charges associated with the write-up of the acquired inventory of IMM. Excess purchase accounting charges arising from the IMM transaction will be fully recognized in the third quarter of fiscal 2012 with an estimated final charge of approximately $5 million.

Net interest expense increased to $17 million in the second quarter of 2012 up from $3 million in the prior year. The increase in interest expense is attributable to incremental borrowings associated with acquisition financing for LeTourneau and IMM.

The effective income tax rate was 31.1 percent in the second quarter compared to 29.8 percent in the prior year second quarter. The increase in the effective tax rate is attributable to a nonrecurring tax planning benefit realized in the second quarter of 2011. The effective tax rate is expected to be between 30.0 and 31.5 percent for the full year.

   

Impact of Acquisitions and Unusual Items on Earnings Per Share

 
Quarter Ended
April 27, 2012     April 29, 2011
Dollars   Fully Dollars   Fully
in millions Diluted EPS in millions Diluted EPS
 
Income from Continuing Operations, Attributable
to Joy Global Inc., As Reported $ 217.9 $ 2.04 $ 162.0 $ 1.52
 
Add:
LeTourneau Excess Purchase Accounting, net of tax 3.9 0.04 - -
IMM Excess Purchase Accounting, net of tax 14.8 0.14 - -
Acquisition Costs, net of tax 1.8 0.01 1.2 0.01
Incremental Interest Expense, net of tax 9.3 0.09 - -
 
Deduct:
LeTourneau, net of tax 18.1 0.17 - -
IMM, net of tax   18.2   0.17   -   -
 
Income from Continuing Operations Attributable
to Joy Global Inc., Before Acquisition
Activities and Unusual Items $ 211.4 $ 1.98 $ 163.2 $ 1.53
 

Income from continuing operations in the second quarter was $218 million or $2.04 per fully diluted share, compared to income from continuing operations of $162 million or $1.52 per fully diluted share in the second quarter of the prior year. The table above lists the acquisition activities and unusual items that affected second quarter earnings per share compared to the same quarter last year.

Cash provided by continuing operations was $111 million in the second quarter, compared to cash provided by continuing operations of $257 million a year ago. The decrease in cash provided by continuing operations during the second quarter was due mainly to a reduction in advance payments resulting from a decline in new order activity and from increased receivables, partially offset by a reduction in the inventory build year over year.

Capital expenditures were $65 million in the second quarter of fiscal 2012, compared to $25 million in the prior year second quarter, due to continued investments in global capacity and aftermarket service infrastructure. Capital expenditures for fiscal 2012 are expected to be approximately $200 million to $220 million which includes capital spending for our acquired LeTourneau and IMM businesses.

Market Outlook

Eurozone concerns and tempered growth expectations in China dominate the end markets for mined commodities. The fallout of the sovereign debt problems has slowed growth in Europe, with seven countries seeing little or negative growth. GDP growth in China hit its lowest rate in three years at 8.1 percent in the first quarter and year over year growth in industrial production fell to 9.3 percent in April, from 11.9 percent the prior month, raising concerns of a slowing in the Chinese economy. With inflation in China stabilizing in the range of 3.2 to 3.6 percent, the central government is expected to continue to reduce the required reserve ratio for bank lending after prior reductions led to increased spending in March.

The U.S. economy has been one of the better performers, but it has stabilized at moderate growth rates without a catalyst to the upside. As a result, demand growth for mined commodities has moderated and commodity prices have softened, reducing returns on expansion projects. Projects underway and future brownfield projects are continuing on schedule, but the next round of large, greenfield projects is being held for re-evaluation.

The U.S. thermal coal market is facing headwinds from weak electricity demand, natural gas related electricity generation switching, and regulations that are causing retirement of the oldest coal-fired plants. Of these, the first two are related to weather and economic cycles, and are not secular shifts. An unusually warm winter has reduced year-to-date electricity generation by 5.4 percent below 2011 levels. Additional loss of coal demand for power generation has come from increased dispatching of natural gas, as prices earlier this year dipped below $2.00 per million BTUs. As a result of these combined effects, mines have scaled back production and are running at 73 percent capacity compared to 79 percent the year before. Coal shipments were down by an estimated 50 to 65 million annualized tons in the first calendar quarter, increasing to over 100 million annualized tons in March. The March rate of reduction is greater than the 85 to 90 million ton reduction estimated to be needed to balance the market, and this should enable elevated utility stockpiles to begin to be worked down.

The correction in U.S. metallurgical coal has been modest by comparison. Although there have been some curtailments, they have generally been minor and of short duration. U.S. steel demand has remained strong, with production up almost 7 percent year-to-date and metallurgical coal exports are expected to stay near last year's high levels. Metallurgical coal exports will be driven by steel production in the major metallurgical coal importing countries. Excluding China, these importing countries have increased steel production by 12 percent from a recent trough last December. This increase has occurred as metallurgical coal exports from Australia have been constrained by industrial action and heavy rainfall, providing further support for metallurgical coal prices. As a result, some U.S. coal producers are indicating that current demand for metallurgical coal is running ahead of their annual guidance and some mines have been brought back into production.

Copper prices have eased recently over concerns of high inventory levels in China. Although China appears to have completed a restocking period for copper, a substantial portion of the current inventory has been pledged as collateral for financing. This leaves low levels of inventory available to meet physical demand. This, combined with low global scrap inventories, should tighten copper supply and support copper prices. In addition, lower ore grades, production disruptions and project delays should result in a copper supply deficit again later this year.

Steel production in China is currently running at a rate 20 percent higher than the most recent trough in November of 2011. Although iron ore imports into China during the first quarter were up 6 percent from a year ago, the recovery of steel production has reduced inventories by 5 percent through April. With limited demand upside in the near term, China steel production is expected to remain roughly flat for the remainder of the year. This will result in an annualized production growth of 4 percent over last year. Low ore grades for China iron ore production and for imports from India set a high floor price, and should keep iron ore spot prices near current levels at $140 per metric ton.

China electricity generation from coal in the first quarter was up 7 percent. With seaborne thermal coal prices below $100 per metric tonne, seaborne coal has regained a cost advantage. As a result, coal imports were a record 58 million metric tonnes in the first quarter, up 27 percent on an annualized basis. India's coal-fueled power generation has increased 9 percent year to date and its domestic coal production continues to be challenged while tariffs have been eliminated from imported coal. As a result, India imported 31 million metric tonnes of coal in the first quarter, and imports are expected to exceed 100 million metric tonnes for the first time this year. Despite these demand increases, seaborne thermal coal markets remain oversupplied due primarily to continued recovery of production in Australia and U.S. producers looking to exports to offset soft domestic demand.

Despite these headwinds that are slowing the growth in commodity demand, there are positive elements. In the U.S., power generation from natural gas has been dispatched to the grid to the extent possible. This includes single cycle peaking plants that are not designed to run continuously. As a result, much of the available excess power generating capacity is in coal fueled units, and therefore coal stands to benefit from the recovery of electricity demand. In addition, the marginal cost of a new drilling program is substantially higher than the current spot price for natural gas, and prices are expected to climb above $4 per million BTUs as storage levels and current well production rates decline. This should enable coal to recover some of its lost tons. Internationally, China and India alone are expected to bring 90 gigawatts of new coal fueled power generating capacity on line in 2012, and this will add 300 million tons to thermal coal demand.

Company Outlook

"Even though there is upside to the current market conditions, the continuing uncertainty will keep mining companies cautious," continued Sutherlin. "U.S. customers are using production cuts to rebalance their mine portfolios and to concentrate their future capacity on lower operating cost mines. This includes continuing the completion of expansion projects that are in progress. They are also using this time to plan major machine overhauls and upgrades to be prepared for anticipated recovery in coal-fueled power generation. International mining houses are shifting their focus away from the next round of greenfield plants to finishing the projects already underway and to pursuing smaller brownfield expansions that have lower risk and quicker returns.

"As a result, we expect that our order rates could moderate and revenues flatten for a few quarters, until global economic recovery and stronger commodity demand provide the basis for customers returning to greenfield expansions. Current quarter bookings reflect the anticipated decline in demand for original equipment going into the U.S. market, but also include the normal lumpiness in timing that is characteristic of international projects. As a result, the first half of the year rather than the second quarter is a better representation of the outlook for our markets.

"Aftermarket demand flows to shipments in two months, on average. The current softness in the U.S. aftermarket orders is not expected to be completely offset by strength in the international markets, and therefore the aftermarket bookings rate is expected to adversely impact revenues by $100 million for 2012. This will reduce this year's earnings per share by $0.18. In addition, we excluded the excess first year purchase accounting charges for IMM from our prior guidance because we had not started our accounting valuation process. The IMM excess first year purchase accounting charges are now estimated to be $0.17 per share for the year, of which $0.14 was recognized in the second quarter. In combination, these two items will reduce 2012 revenues by $100 million and earnings per fully diluted share by $0.35. As a result, we are adjusting our guidance for 2012, and now expect earnings per fully diluted share to be between $7.15 and $7.45 on revenues between $5.5 to $5.7 billion," concluded Sutherlin.

Quarterly Conference Call

Management will host a quarterly conference call to discuss the Company's second quarter results at 11:00 a.m. EDT on May 31, 2012. Interested parties can listen to the call by dialing 888-504-7966 in the U.S. or 719-325-2437 outside of the U.S., access code 7285398, at least 15 minutes prior to the 11:00 a.m. EDT start time of the call. A rebroadcast of the call will be available until the close of business on June 21, 2012 by dialing 888-203-1112 or 719-457-0820, access code 7285398.

Alternatively, interested parties can listen to a live webcast of the call on the Joy Global Inc. website at http://investors.joyglobal.com/events.cfm. To listen, please register and download audio software on the site at least 15 minutes prior to the start of the call. A replay of the webcast will be available until the close of business on June 29, 2012.

About Joy Global Inc.

Joy Global Inc. is a worldwide leader in manufacturing, servicing and distributing high productivity mining equipment for the extraction of coal and other minerals and ores. We manufacture and market original equipment and aftermarket parts and services for both underground and surface mining. Our underground mining machinery segment (Joy Mining Machinery) is a major manufacturer of underground mining equipment for the extraction of coal and other bedded minerals and offers comprehensive service locations near major mining regions worldwide. Our surface mining equipment segment (P&H Mining Equipment) is a major producer of surface mining equipment for the extraction of ores and minerals and provides extensive operational support for many types of equipment used in surface mining.

Forward-Looking Statements

This press release contains forward-looking statements within the meaning of the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. Terms such as "anticipate," "believe," "could," "estimate," "expect," "forecast," "indicate," "intend," "may be," "objective," "plan," "potential" "predict," "should," "will be," and similar expressions are intended to identify forward-looking statements. The forward-looking statements in this press release are based on our current expectations and assumptions and are made only as of the date of this press release. In addition, certain market outlook information is based on third-party sources that we cannot independently verify, but that we believe to be reliable. We cannot assure you the projected results or events will be achieved. Because forward-looking statements are inherently subject to risks and uncertainties, actual results may differ materially from forward-looking statements. Such risks and uncertainties, many of which are beyond our control, include, but are not limited to: (i) risks of international operations, including currency fluctuations, (ii) risks associated with acquisitions, (iii) risks associated with indebtedness, (iv) risks associated with the cyclical nature of our business including general economic and industry conditions in the markets in which we operate, (v) risks associated with the international and U.S. coal and copper commodity markets, (vi) risks associated with access to major purchased items, such as steel, castings, forgings and bearings, and (vii) risks associated with labor markets and other risks, uncertainties and cautionary factors set forth in our public filings with the Securities and Exchange Commission. Any or all of these factors could cause our actual results and financial or legal status for future periods to differ materially from those expressed or referred to in any forward-looking statement. We undertake no obligation to publicly update or revise any forward-looking statements, whether as a result of new information, future events, or otherwise.

JOY-F

 
JOY GLOBAL INC.
SUMMARY OF CONSOLIDATED STATEMENT OF INCOME
(Unaudited)
(In thousands except per share amounts)
           
Quarter Ended Six Months Ended
April 27, April 29, April 27, April 29,
2012 2011 2012 2011
 
Net sales $ 1,541,060 $ 1,062,729 $ 2,677,261 $ 1,932,261
Costs and expenses:
Cost of sales 1,030,689 689,858 1,803,465 1,273,989
Product development, selling and administrative 182,033 141,530 353,389 273,660
Other income   (5,099 )   (2,721 )   (26,776 )   (3,248 )
Operating income 333,437 234,062 547,183 387,860
 
Interest expense, net (17,120 ) (3,182 ) (33,197 ) (7,568 )
Reorganization items   -     -     -     (35 )
Income from continuing operations before income taxes 316,317 230,880 513,986 380,257
 
Provision for income taxes   98,365     68,908     153,515     116,053  
 
Income from continuing operations 217,952 161,972 360,471 264,204
Income from continuing operations attributable to non-controlling interest   -     -     -     -  
Income from continuing operations attributable to Joy Global Inc.   217,952     161,972     360,471     264,204  
 
Loss from discontinued operations, net of income taxes (4,331 ) - (4,389 ) -

Loss from discontinued operations, net of income taxes attributable to non-controlling interest

  -     -     -     -  

Loss from discontinued operations, net of income taxes attributable to Joy Global Inc.

  (4,331 )   -     (4,389 )   -  
 
Net income 213,621 161,972 356,082 264,204
Net income attributable to non-controlling interest   (33 )   -     (142 )   -  
 
Net income attributable to Joy Global Inc. $ 213,588   $ 161,972   $ 355,940   $ 264,204  
 
Basic earnings per share:
Continuing operations $ 2.06 $ 1.54 $ 3.41 $ 2.53
Discontinued operation  

(0.04

)

  -     (0.04 )   -  
Net income $ 2.02   $ 1.54   $ 3.37   $ 2.53  
 
Diluted earnings per share:
Continuing operations $ 2.04 $ 1.52 $ 3.37 $ 2.48
Discontinued operation   (0.04 )   -     (0.04 )   -  
Net income $ 2.00   $ 1.52   $ 3.33   $ 2.48  
 
Dividends per share $ 0.175   $ 0.175   $ 0.35   $ 0.35  
 
Weighted average shares outstanding:
Basic   105,951     105,048     105,678     104,603  
Diluted   106,983     106,646     106,868     106,345  
 
Note - for complete information, including footnote disclosures, please refer to the Company's Form 10-Q filing with the SEC.
 
 
JOY GLOBAL INC.
SUMMARY CONSOLIDATED BALANCE SHEET
(Unaudited)
(In thousands)
       
April 27, October 28,
2012 2011
ASSETS
Current assets:
Cash and cash equivalents $ 390,977 $ 288,321
Cash held in escrow 16,300 866,000
Accounts receivable, net 1,151,909 884,696
Inventories 1,536,750 1,334,134
Other current assets 190,989 190,568
Current assets of discontinued operations   -   288
Total current assets 3,286,925 3,564,007
 
Property, plant and equipment, net 743,584 539,571
Investment in unconsolidated affiliate - 380,114
Other intangible assets, net 591,942 385,441
Goodwill 1,389,296 428,478
Deferred income taxes 67,511 73,123
Other assets 143,331 55,448
Non-current assets of discontinued operations   -   172
Total assets $ 6,222,589 $ 5,426,354
 
 
LIABILITIES AND SHAREHOLDERS' EQUITY
Current liabilities:

Short-term notes payable, including current portion of long term obligations

$ 79,896 $ 35,895
Trade accounts payable 492,287 452,519
Employee compensation and benefits 110,750 147,664
Advance payments and progress billings 837,800 771,841
Accrued warranties 102,429 82,737
Other accrued liabilities 308,843 206,588
Current liabilities of discontinued operations   23,372   27,327
Total current liabilities 1,955,377 1,724,571
 
Long-term obligations 1,557,141 1,356,412
 
Accrued pension costs 244,974 332,452
Other non-current liabilities 120,561 61,124
 
Shareholders' equity attributable to Joy Global Inc 2,328,149 1,951,795
Non-controlling interest   16,387   -
Total equity   2,344,536   1,951,795
 
Total liabilities and shareholders' equity $ 6,222,589 $ 5,426,354
 

Note - for complete information, including footnote disclosures, please refer to the Company's

Form 10-Q filing with the SEC.

 
 
JOY GLOBAL INC.
SUMMARY OF CONSOLIDATED STATEMENT OF CASH FLOWS
(Unaudited)
(In thousands)
           
Quarter Ended Six Months Ended
April 27, April 29, April 27, April 29,
2012 2011 2012 2011
 
Operating Activities:
Net income $ 213,621 $ 161,972 $ 356,082 $ 264,204
Loss from discontinued operations 4,331 - 4,389 -
Depreciation and amortization 53,565 15,786 80,344 31,648
Other, net (9,008 ) (25,360 ) (94,064 ) (69,217 )
 

Changes in Working Capital Items Attributed to Continuing Operations, net of acquisition:

Accounts receivable, net (130,253 ) (46,742 ) (91,265 ) (34,610 )
Inventories (750 ) (81,689 ) (167,960 ) (152,507 )
Trade accounts payable 9,992 58,675 (41,797 ) 24,993
Advance payments and progress billings (57,433 ) 144,594 64,461 221,899
Other working capital items   26,526     29,576     (13,743 )   (36,575 )
Net cash provided by operating activities - continuing operations 110,591 256,812 96,447 249,835
Net cash used by operating activities - discontinued operations   (5,795 )   -     (10,158 )   -  
Net cash provided by operating activities 104,796 256,812 86,289 249,835
 
Investing Activities:

Acquisition of controlling interest in International Mining Machinery, net of cash acquired

(425,688 ) - (939,449 ) -
Withdrawal of cash held in escrow 260,014 - 849,700 -
Property, plant, and equipment acquired (64,657 ) (24,696 ) (114,092 ) (53,098 )
Other - net   1,398     111     1,549     164  
Net cash used by investing activities (228,933 ) (24,585 ) (202,292 ) (52,934 )
 
Financing Activities:
Share-based payment awards 11,025 14,454 30,501 67,617
Dividends paid (18,512 ) (18,355 ) (36,909 ) (36,488 )
Financing fees 8 (60 ) (1,620 ) (135 )
Debt borrowings   240,286     121     229,715     3,151  
Net cash provided (used) by financing activities 232,807 (3,840 ) 221,687 34,145
 
Effect of Exchange Rate Changes on Cash and Cash Equivalents   (939 )   23,208     (3,028 )   24,514  
 
Increase in Cash and Cash Equivalents 107,731 251,595 102,656 255,560
 
Cash and Cash Equivalents at the Beginning of Period   283,246     819,546     288,321     815,581  
 
Cash and Cash Equivalents at the End of Period $ 390,977   $ 1,071,141   $ 390,977   $ 1,071,141  
 
Supplemental cash flow information:
Interest paid $ 16,985 $ 1,297 $ 33,732 $ 14,962
Income taxes paid 58,666 58,444 78,566 92,805
 
Depreciation and amortization by segment:
Underground Mining Machinery $ 36,240 $ 9,963 $ 46,215 $ 20,151
Surface Mining Equipment 16,641 5,764 33,398 11,381
Corporate   684     59     731     116  
Total depreciation and amortization $ 53,565   $ 15,786   $ 80,344   $ 31,648  
 
Note - for complete information, including footnote disclosures, please refer to the Company's Form 10-Q filing with the SEC.
 
 
JOY GLOBAL INC.
SUPPLEMENTAL FINANCIAL DATA
(Unaudited)
(In thousands)
             
Quarter Ended
April 27, April 29,
2012 2011 Change
 
Net Sales By Segment:
Underground Mining Machinery $ 886,552 $ 648,364 $ 238,188 36.7 %
Surface Mining Equipment 692,345 439,977 252,368 57.4 %
Eliminations   (37,837 )   (25,612 )   (12,225 ) -47.7 %
Total Sales By Segment $ 1,541,060   $ 1,062,729   $ 478,331   45.0 %
 
Net Sales By Product Stream:
Aftermarket Revenues $ 776,785 $ 666,312 $ 110,473 16.6 %
Original Equipment Revenues   764,275     396,417     367,858   92.8 %
Total Sales By Product Stream $ 1,541,060   $ 1,062,729   $ 478,331   45.0 %
 
Net Sales By Geography:
United States $ 588,419 $ 502,223 $ 86,196 17.2 %
Rest of World   952,641     560,506     392,135   70.0 %
Total Sales By Geography $ 1,541,060   $ 1,062,729   $ 478,331   45.0 %
 
 
Operating Income By Segment: % of Net Sales
Underground Mining Machinery $ 201,920 $ 154,999 22.8 % 23.9 %
Surface Mining Equipment 155,619 101,028 22.5 % 23.0 %
Corporate (15,709 ) (15,442 ) - -
Eliminations   (8,393 )   (6,523 )   -   -  
Total Operating Income $ 333,437   $ 234,062   21.6 % 22.0 %
 
 
Six Months Ended
April 27, April 29,
2012 2011 Change
Net Sales By Segment:
Underground Mining Machinery $ 1,525,855 $ 1,159,302 $ 366,553 31.6 %
Surface Mining Equipment 1,224,651 825,820 398,831 48.3 %
Eliminations   (73,245 )   (52,861 )   (20,384 ) -38.6 %
Total Sales By Segment $ 2,677,261   $ 1,932,261   $ 745,000   38.6 %
 
Net Sales By Product Stream:
Aftermarket Revenues $ 1,406,197 $ 1,199,528 $ 206,669 17.2 %
Original Equipment Revenues   1,271,064     732,733     538,331   73.5 %
Total Sales By Product Stream $ 2,677,261   $ 1,932,261   $ 745,000   38.6 %
 
Net Sales By Geography:
United States $ 1,074,645 $ 896,309 $ 178,336 19.9 %
Rest of World   1,602,616     1,035,952     566,664   54.7 %
Total Sales By Geography $ 2,677,261   $ 1,932,261   $ 745,000   38.6 %
 
 
Operating Income By Segment: % of Net Sales
Underground Mining Machinery $ 333,428 $ 250,370 21.9 % 21.6 %
Surface Mining Equipment 252,829 176,913 20.6 % 21.4 %
Corporate (22,568 ) (26,156 ) - -
Eliminations   (16,506 )   (13,267 )   -   -  
Total Operating Income $ 547,183   $ 387,860   20.4 % 20.1 %
 
 
Note - for complete information, including footnote disclosures, please refer to the
Company's Form 10-Q filing with the SEC.
 
 
JOY GLOBAL INC.
SUPPLEMENTAL FINANCIAL DATA
(Unaudited)
(In thousands)
               
 
Quarter Ended
April 27, April 29,
2012 2011 Change
Bookings By Segment:
Underground Mining Machinery $ 662,255 $ 905,208 $ (242,953 ) -26.8 %
Surface Mining Equipment 662,347 670,425 (8,078 ) -1.2 %
Eliminations   (93,232 )   (50,802 )   (42,430 ) -83.5 %
Total Bookings By Segment $ 1,231,370   $ 1,524,831   $ (293,461 ) -19.2 %
 
Bookings By Product Stream:
Aftermarket Bookings $ 758,429 $ 757,100 $ 1,329 0.2 %
Original Equipment Bookings   472,941     767,731     (294,790 ) -38.4 %
Total Bookings By Product Stream $ 1,231,370   $ 1,524,831   $ (293,461 ) -19.2 %
 
 
Six Months Ended
April 27, April 29,
2012 2011 Change
Bookings By Segment:
Underground Mining Machinery $ 1,484,324 $ 1,726,638 $ (242,314 ) -14.0 %
Surface Mining Equipment 1,358,617 1,106,488 252,129 22.8 %
Eliminations   (177,650 )   (80,821 )   (96,829 ) -120.8 %
Total Bookings By Segment $ 2,665,291   $ 2,752,305   $ (87,014 ) -3.2 %
 
Bookings By Product Stream:
Aftermarket Bookings $ 1,511,049 $ 1,344,839 $ 166,210 12.4 %
Original Equipment Bookings   1,154,242     1,407,466     (253,224 ) -18.0 %
Total Bookings By Product Stream $ 2,665,291   $ 2,752,305   $ (87,014 ) -3.2 %
 
 
Amounts as of:
April 27, January 27, October 28,
2012 2012 2011
Backlog By Segment:
Underground Mining Machinery $ 1,744,980 $ 1,969,277 $ 1,739,932
Underground Backlog Adjustment   (118,725 )   -     -  
Adjusted Underground Mining Machinery 1,626,255 1,969,277 1,739,932
Surface Mining Equipment 1,668,702 1,716,594 1,560,393
Eliminations   (152,826 )   (115,325 )   (46,991 )
Total Backlog By Segment $ 3,142,131   $ 3,570,546   $ 3,253,334  
 
 
Backlog By Product Stream:
Aftermarket Backlog $ 907,604 $ 946,750 $ 825,195
Aftermarket Backlog Adjustment   (18,638 )   -     -  
Adjusted Aftermarket Backlog 888,966 946,750 825,195
Original Equipment Backlog 2,353,252 2,623,796 2,428,139
Original Equipment Backlog Adjustment   (100,087 )   -     -  
Adjusted Original Equipment Backlog   2,253,165     2,623,796     2,428,139  
Total Backlog By Product Stream $ 3,142,131   $ 3,570,546   $ 3,253,334  
 
 
Note - for complete information, including footnote disclosures, please refer to the
Company's Form 10-Q filing with the SEC.

Joy Global Inc.
Michael S. Olsen
Executive Vice President and Chief Financial Officer
414-319-8507

Source: Joy Global Inc.

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