SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION
                        WASHINGTON, DC 20549
                            ____________

                              FORM 10-K

                  FOR ANNUAL AND TRANSITION REPORTS
               PURSUANT TO SECTIONS 13 OR 15(d) OF THE
                   SECURITIES EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934

(Mark One)

[x]     ANNUAL REPORT PURSUANT TO SECTION 13 OR 15(d) OF THE
        SECURITIES EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934 [FEE REQUIRED]

For the fiscal year ended January 1, 1995
                          ---------------

                                 OR
[ ]     TRANSITION REPORT PURSUANT TO SECTION 13 OR 15(d) OF THE
        SECURITIES EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934 [NO FEE REQUIRED]

For the transition period from __________ to __________

                    Commission file number 1-5075
                                           ------

                             EG&G, Inc.
       ------------------------------------------------------
       (Exact name of registrant as specified in its charter)

Massachusetts                              04-2052042 
- ---------------------------------          -------------------
(State or other jurisdiction               (I.R.S. Employer
of incorporation or organization)          Identification No.)

45 William Street, Wellesley, Massachusetts          02181
- -------------------------------------------        ----------
(Address of Principal Executive Offices)           (Zip Code)

Registrant's telephone number, including area code (617) 237-5100
                                                   --------------

Securities registered pursuant to Section 12(b) of the Act:

Title of Each Class                Name of Each Exchange on Which Registered
- -------------------------------    -----------------------------------------

Common Stock, $1 Par Value         New York Stock Exchange, Inc.
- --------------------------         -----------------------------
Preferred Share Purchase Rights    New York Stock Exchange, Inc.
- -------------------------------    -----------------------------

Securities registered pursuant to Section 12 (g) of the Act:   None
- -------------------------------------------------------------------

Indicate by check mark whether the registrant: (1) has filed all
reports required to be filed by section 13 or 15(d) of the
Securities Exchange Act of 1934 during the preceding 12 months (or
for such shorter period that the registrant was required to file
such reports), and (2) has been subject to such filing requirements
for the past 90 days. Yes  x  No    
                          ---    ---

Indicate by check mark if disclosure of delinquent filers pursuant
to Item 405 of Regulation S-K is not contained herein, and will not
be contained, to the best of registrant's knowledge, in definitive
proxy or information statements incorporated by reference in Part
III of this Form 10-K or any amendment to this Form 10-K.  [x]

The aggregate market value of the common stock, $1 par value, held
by nonaffiliates of the registrant on February 24, 1995, was
$782,014,706.

As of February 24, 1995, there were outstanding, exclusive of
treasury shares, 54,716,870 shares of common stock, $1 par value.

                 DOCUMENTS INCORPORATED BY REFERENCE

PORTIONS OF EG&G, INC.'S
1995 PROXY STATEMENT......................PART III (Items 10, 11
and 12)

ITEM 1. BUSINESS

GENERAL BUSINESS DESCRIPTION

EG&G, Inc. was incorporated under the laws of the Commonwealth of
Massachusetts in 1947.  EG&G, Inc. (hereinafter referred to as
"EG&G", the "Company", or the "Registrant", which includes the
Company's subsidiaries) is a diversified company which had annual
sales of $1.3 billion in 1994 from continuing operations.

The Company designs and manufactures analytical and clinical
instruments and optoelectronic and mechanical components for
manufacturers and end-users in industrial and government markets. 
It also provides a variety of systems engineering, project
management and testing services to governmental and commercial
customers. 

The Company's operations are classified into four industry
segments: Technical Services, Instruments, Mechanical Components
and Optoelectronics.

RECENT DEVELOPMENTS

In August 1994, the Company announced that the bid of Idaho Applied
Technologies, a joint venture comprised of EG&G, BNFL, Inc. and
Fluor Daniel Environmental Services, Inc., for the expanded
contract at the U.S. Department of Energy's ("DOE") Idaho National
Engineering Laboratory ("INEL") was unsuccessful.

Also in August 1994, the Company announced that it would not seek
renewal of its Rocky Flats and Nevada Test Site contracts and would
no longer pursue Management and Operations ("M&O") contracts with
the DOE.  Its former DOE Support segment is now reported as
Discontinued Operations.  The Company continues to meet its
obligations under current DOE contracts.

In September 1994, the Company acquired IC Sensors, Inc. located in
Milpitas, California.  IC Sensors manufactures micromachined
pressure sensors, accelerometers and valves for industrial,
medical, automotive and aerospace applications.

Also in September 1994, the Company acquired NoVOCs, Inc. in
located Menlo Park, California.  NoVOCs  offers an innovative
process for restoring groundwater contaminated by gasoline,
solvents and other volatile organic compounds.

In October 1994, the Company announced a major restructuring of its
business operations and recorded a restructuring charge of $30.4
million and a write-down of goodwill of $40.3 million in the third
quarter.

In January 1995, the Company's Board of Directors authorized the
purchase of an additional 10 million shares of common stock.  In
total, the Company has current authorization to purchase 13.3
million shares.  The Company will finance these activities with a
combination of  borrowings and cash flow from operations.

INDUSTRY SEGMENTS

The Company's continuing operations are organized into four
industry segments as set forth below.

TECHNICAL SERVICES

The Company provides a wide range of technical services including
engineering, scientific, environmental, and management support to a
number of industrial and governmental organizations.  It also
provides analysis and testing services to the automotive industry.

The Company has been the base contractor for the National
Aeronautics and Space Administration's ("NASA") Kennedy Space
Center ("Center") in Florida since 1983. The Company is currently
in the second year of a four year contract that has two three year
renewal options at the election of the government.  Under this
contract, the Company provides institutional, technical, and
maintenance support services at the Center.  The Company manages
the Center's 600 buildings, structures, and facilities; tests new
astronaut rescue procedures and escape systems; fields a force of
200 uniformed security personnel together with a SWAT team;
provides fire protection and medical services; handles all
propellant substances; and manages the shuttle landing facility.

The Company also furnishes maintenance and support services to NASA
at its center for the development of aircraft and spacecraft
systems, the Langley Research Center ("Langley") in Hampton,
Virginia.  At Langley, the Company maintains laboratories, research
equipment, and facilities including wind tunnels for aerodynamic
testing.

The Company provides a broad array of services to the Department of
Defense ("DoD").  The Company's DoD contracts fall into  two
general categories, traditional defense activities and
decommissioning, including among others, the following:

   1.   Technical support services for the Army's Yuma Proving
        Grounds in Arizona.
   2.   Operational and  maintenance services for the Air Force
        Radar Target Scatter facility, an electromagnetic
        laboratory in New Mexico.
   3.   Planning and analysis, training, engineering and other
        support services for the Navy in connection with
        next-generation combat systems.
   4.   Operational and management services for the Army's
        Chemical Decontamination Training Facility at Fort
        McClellan, Alabama.
   5.   Management and operations services for the Army's
        facility for the disposal of lethal chemical agents and
        munitions in Tooele, Utah.


The Company also provides engineering and management services in a
variety of fields including transportation, physical security, and
property management for other government agencies.  Government
clients include the U.S. Departments of Transportation, State, and
Treasury, as well as the Environmental Protection Agency.

The Company supports the DOE's focus on applied fossil energy
technology at the Morgantown Energy Technology Center in West
Virginia.

The Company develops and conducts vehicle performance, durability
and component testing for all major U.S. and a number of foreign
auto manufacturers.  These  services include vibration testing,
road performance simulation, fatigue and impact testing.  The
Company also provides lubricant testing services that range from
the testing of fuels, various lubricants, and engine performance to
the measurement and analysis of engine emissions using advanced
computer simulation techniques, test fixtures and equipment.

In the environmental area, the Company is acquiring patents and
technology with a view towards expanding its presence in the public
and private sector remediation markets.

INSTRUMENTS

The Company manufactures instruments and systems for medical and
clinical diagnostics applications; biochemical, medical and life
science research; environmental monitoring; industrial process
measurement; gas and oil field applications; food inspections;
airport and industrial security; and marine and oceanographic
studies.

The Company manufactures medical diagnostic instruments and systems
based on time-resolved fluorescence which are used in hospitals and
medical laboratories to screen blood for thyroid dysfunction,
fertility-related disorders, fetal defects, diseases in newborns
and indicators of relapse in cancer patients.  The systems are also
used in drug development, DNA research, and other basic biological
research.  The Company manufactures a fully automatic fluorescence
immunoassay diagnostic system, AutoDelfia , which  analyzes tumor
markers, hormone analytes and neonatal screen analytes.  In
connection with a Prostate Specific Antigen test under development,
AutoDelfia  is expected to improve confirmatory work on the
diagnosis of prostate cancer.

The Company also manufactures medical diagnostic devices that
utilize optical technology.  Its luminometers analyze organic
material and are used in pharmaceutical drug research.

Many of the Company's instruments are based on its expertise in
nuclear radiation detection, characterization and measurement.  The
Company offers alpha, beta and gamma counting systems that are used
in clinical and research laboratories and for environmental
analysis.  The Company sells radiation-protection measuring
systems, equipped with built-in large-area proportional detectors,
to laboratories and nuclear and environmental monitoring
facilities.

Employing its radioisotopic measurement technology, the Company
offers industrial on-line level and density measuring instruments
for process control of liquids, slurries, or solids in containers,
tanks, and pipes.

The Company also manufactures security screening systems that employ 
X-ray technology with various supporting image-enhancing techniques 
and walk-through metal detector.  The systems are used for non-intrusive 
inspection of baggage and packages at airport portals, baggage processing 
areas, mail rooms, courthouses, school and other buildings.

The Company's food inspection system is used in food-processing and
packaging plants to monitor raw and processed food on the
production line.  When the system detects a foreign object, it
sends a signal that results in the removal of the item from the
line.  The system combines the Company's  X-ray detection
technology employed in security systems and its photodiode,
detector and analyzer imaging technology.

The Company's high-performance electrochemistry instruments, the
majority of which are computer controlled, are used by research
laboratories, universities and industrial and pharmaceutical
companies to detect, analyze, and characterize corrosion, trace
materials and neurological biochemicals.

The Company offers small high-precision turbine flow meters and
primary standard flow calibrators that are used in aerospace,
industrial and pharmaceutical applications.

For marine and oceanographic applications, the Company offers side-
scan sonar equipment, marine seismic instruments, and acoustic
equipment for recovery of ocean-floor moorings and instruments. 
The Company provides instruments for use in the oil and gas
industry including high-temperature, high-pressure test chambers
that predict performance of cement slurries during drilling and
completion of oil and gas wells, viscometers for analyzing drilling
muds, pressure calibration standards, and chromatographs and
gravitometers for the analysis of natural gas.


MECHANICAL COMPONENTS

The Company offers high-reliability advanced seals, bellows
products, heat exchangers, fan and blowers and precision
components.  Markets served include chemical, petrochemical, and
transportation, aerospace, environmental remediation and defense.

The Company's welded metal bellows devices in mechanical sealing
components and systems continue as the core of its advanced sealing
business. These products have applications in pharmaceutical, food
processing, oil refineries, chemical and petrochemical processing
facilities.  The Company also supplies welded metal bellows seals,
dry gas seals, hydrodynamic gas seals, ready-to-install cartridge
seals for use  in process plants, vehicles, commercial and domestic
water pumps, and home appliances; and face seals, hydrostatic and
hydrodynamic seals and brush seals for turbine engines, and other
high-pressure systems.  

The Company manufactures high-reliability cooling fans and blowers
for electronics and electrical equipment and transportation
systems, and blowers and blower systems that produce both vacuum
and pressure using regeneration and multistage technology for
industrial applications.

The Company's Biocube  Aerobic Biofilter treats volatile organic
compounds and odorous emissions with naturally occurring microbes.

The Company produces static metal seals for engines and ducting
joints and connectors for high-pressure and high-temperature air
systems, hydraulic valves for pressure and flow requirements,
pneumatic valves that control the flow of fluids and gases, and
precision solenoid, relief and check valves for hydraulic systems.

The Company manufactures aircraft engine exhaust and pneumatic
ducting assemblies and rocket engine components that utilize bulge
forming, drop hammer forming and fusion welding technologies.

The Company's metal printed circuit board retainers and extractors
are used in electronic enclosures for military, commercial
aircraft, telecommunications and computer applications.

OPTOELECTRONICS

The Company offers a broad variety of components that emit and
detect light in the spectrum from ultraviolet through visible to
the far infrared.  These components range from simple photocells to
sophisticated imaging systems, light sources that include various
types of flashtubes and laser diodes, field instruments for
fiber-optics and complex devices for weapons' trigger systems. 
Applications extend from simple light sensors used in automotive
and commercial electronics, sensors used in smoke detectors and in
medical imaging systems, to sophisticated systems for
communications, remote sensing of the earth, and deep-space
exploration.  

The Company produces other detectors of visible and non-visible
light including high-performance silicon photodiodes to detect and
measure light and other optical radiation for space, military,
analytical and scientific instrumentation.  Light detectors are
also used by the Company to produce a family of products for
fiber-optic cable manufacturing and field installation and
inspection.  The Company also makes a wide variety of flashlamps
for use in photocopy and reprographic equipment, photo-typesetting
systems, beacons, indicators, and laser systems and accessories.

The Company also manufactures power supplies for military
high-reliability and high-frequency electronic applications that
are used primarily for precisely controlled switching of electric
current in electronic equipment.

The Company is continuing development of amorphous silicon imaging
systems.  These X-ray systems incorporate amorphous silicon which
replaces  film in X-ray systems and translates the rays directly
into digital pulses that then immediately produce the image on a
cathode ray tube.

The Company produces micromachined sensors which are small
silicon-wafer-based devices that combine a sensing function with
intelligent signal processing.  The Company mass-produces these
micromachined infrared sensors for microwave ovens and toasters,
and also manufactures high-performance micromachined silicon
sensors for missile-guidance systems.  In a joint venture, the
Company is developing micromachined electronic accelerometers for
consumer and industrial applications. 

DISCONTINUED OPERATIONS

The Company, since its founding, has provided services to the DOE
related to nuclear energy research, weapons production and testing
under the M&O contracts.

During the third quarter of 1994, the Company announced a plan to
exit the DOE business and decided not to seek renewal of its
remaining four DOE contracts although it intends to continue to
meet its obligations under the terms and conditions of the present
contracts.  The Company will not compete for management and
operations contracts at other DOE facilities.  Accordingly, the
Company is reporting the former DOE Support segment as discontinued
operations.  Future sales and income from discontinued operations
will decrease as the remaining DOE contracts expire in 1995 and
1996 and are dependent upon work scopes and fee pools negotiated
annually that are currently under review by the DOE.

The INEL contract expired in 1994; three contracts are scheduled to
expire in 1995 and one is scheduled to expire in 1996.  Expiration
dates may be modified by the DOE in accordance with contract terms.

Under the Rocky Flats contract, the Company is the prime contractor
for the management and operation of the Rocky Flats Environmental
Technology Site near Golden, Colorado.  The Company's 
responsibilities lie in maintaining the security of the facility
and the environmental remediation of the site.  It also provides
all support services to the site.  The contract is scheduled to
expire on December 31, 1995; however, the DOE has notified the
Company of its intention to expedite the procurement and award of
the Rocky Flats contract, which may result in termination of the
Company's contract prior to the expiration date.

Under the Mound Applied Technologies contract, which is scheduled
to expire on September 30, 1996, the Company provides all support
services at the facility and is responsible for the assembly and
testing of radiosotopic thermionic generators for space and special
terrestrial power missions and for the transfer to other DOE
facilities of technology relating to the facility's former mission
involving the manufacturing of components for nuclear weapons. 

Under the Reynolds Electrical and Engineering Co. contract, which
is scheduled to expire on December 31, 1995, the Company provides
support and maintenance services for the underground nuclear
weapons test program and its design laboratories at the Nevada Test
Site.  

Under the Energy Measurements contract, which is scheduled to
expire on December 31, 1995, the Company provides scientific and
engineering services also relating to the Nevada Test Site.  Much
of this work is done in cooperation with the Sandia, Los Alamos,
and Lawrence Livermore National Research Laboratories.  

MARKETING

The services and products of the Company are marketed through its
own specialized sales forces as well as independent foreign and
domestic manufacturers' representatives and distributors.  In
certain foreign countries, the Company has entered into joint
venture and license agreements with local firms to manufacture and
market its products.

RAW MATERIALS AND SUPPLIES

Raw materials and supplies are generally readily available in
adequate quantities from domestic and foreign sources.

PATENTS AND TRADEMARKS

While the Company's patents, trademarks, and licenses are
cumulatively important to its business, the Company does not
believe that the loss of any one or group of related patents,
trademarks, or licenses would have a materially adverse effect on
the overall business of the Company or on any of its industry
segments.

BACKLOG

The approximate dollar value of unfilled orders of continuing
operations by industry segment as of January 1, 1995, and 
January 2, 1994 is set forth in the table below.

(In Thousands)                January 1, 1995     January 2, 1994
                              ---------------     ---------------
                                            
Technical Services               $247,380            $243,081
Instruments                        46,474              47,452
Mechanical Components              87,879              92,691
Optoelectronics                   111,402              83,459
                                 --------            --------
     Total                       $493,135            $466,683
                                 ========            ========
At January 1, 1995, 49% of the backlog represented orders received from U.S. Government agencies, primarily the DoD and NASA. The order backlog for each segment relates differently to future sales based on different business characteristics, primarily order and delivery lead times and customer demand requirements. The Company estimates that approximately 90% of its backlog as of January 1, 1995, will be billed during 1995. DOE Support backlog, which is not reflected above, represents annual contract funding that has actually been appropriated, and was $0.8 billion at January 1, 1995, and $1.2 billion at January 2, 1994. GOVERNMENT CONTRACTS In accordance with government regulations, all of the Company's government contracts are subject to termination for the convenience of the government. Continuing Operations: Sales to U.S. Government agencies, which were predominantly to the DoD and NASA, were $542 million, $560 million and $566 million in 1994, 1993, and 1992, respectively. The Company's Kennedy Space Center award-fee contract with NASA generated sales of $176 million in 1994. In October 1993, the Company was selected by NASA to continue as the base operations contractor at the Kennedy Space Center. The new contract has a term of 4 years with two three year options, at the government's election, and contains reductions in contract value and has resulted in reductions in the annual fee from the prior contract. Discontinued Operations: The Company's five major cost-plus-award- fee contracts with the DOE contributed $1.3 billion of sales to discontinued operations in 1994. During the third quarter of 1994, the Company announced a plan to exit the DOE business and decided not to seek renewal of its remaining four DOE contracts although it intends to continue to meet its obligations under the terms and conditions of the present contracts. The Company will not compete for M&O contracts at other DOE facilities. The Company's contract to manage the INEL expired September 30, 1994 and contributed $240 million of sales to discontinued operations in 1994. The Company's remaining management and operations contracts with the DOE expire as follows: Reynolds Electrical and Engineering Co., Inc. - December 31, 1995 EG&G Energy Measurements, Inc. - December 31, 1995 EG&G Rocky Flats, Inc. - December 31, 1995 EG&G Mound Applied Technologies, Inc. - September 30, 1996 Expiration dates may be modified by the DOE in accordance with contract terms. The DOE has notified the Company of its intention to expedite the procurement and award of the Rocky Flats contract, which may result in termination of the Company's contract prior to the currently scheduled expiration date. COMPETITION Because of the wide range of its products and services, the Company faces many different types of competition and competitors. Competitors range from large foreign and domestic organizations that produce a comprehensive array of goods and services, to small concerns producing a few goods or services for specialized market segments. The Technical Services segment provides technical services to several agencies of the federal government, including DoD and NASA. This business is typically won through competition with a number of large and small contractors, many of whom are as large or larger than the Company and who, therefore, have resources and capabilities that are comparable to or greater than those of the Company. The primary bases for competition in these markets are technical and management capabilities, current and past performance, and price. Competition is typically subject to mandated procurement and competitive bidding requirements. Competition for automotive testing services is primarily from a few specialized testing companies and from customer-owned testing facilities. Automotive and instruments testing competition is primarily based on quality, service, and price. In the Instruments segment, the Company competes with instrument companies, some large, most small, that serve narrow segments of markets in oceanographic equipment; X-ray security systems; and nuclear, industrial, and diagnostic instrumentation for exploration and development of oil and gas resources. The Company competes in these markets on the basis of product performance, product reliability, service and price. Consolidation of competitors through acquisitions and mergers and the Company's increasing activity in all selected diagnostics and industrial markets is expected by the Company to increase the proportion of large competitors in this segment. In the Mechanical Components segment, the Company is a leading supplier of selected precision aircraft exhaust components, specialized fans and heat transfer devices, and mechanical seals for industrial applications. Competition in these areas is typically from small specialized manufacturing companies. In the Optoelctronics segment, the Company is among the leading suppliers of specialty flashtubes, silicon photodetectors, avalanche photodiodes, cadmium sulfide and cadmium selenide detectors, photodiode arrays and switched power supplies, all of which are part of the Company's Optoelectronics segment. Typically, competition is from small specialized manufacturing companies. Within the Mechanical Components, Optoelectronics and Instruments segments, competition for governmental purchases is subject to mandated procurement procedures and competitive bidding practices. In these segments, the Company competes on the basis of product performance, quality, service and price. In much of the Optoelectronics and Instruments segments and in the specialized fan and aircraft and marine mechanical seal markets included in the Mechanical Components segment, advancing technology and research and development are important competitive factors. RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT During 1994, 1993 and 1992, Company-sponsored research and development expenditures were approximately $38.6 million, $34.7 million and $32.1 million, respectively. ENVIRONMENTAL COMPLIANCE The Company is conducting a number of environmental investigations and remedial actions at current and former Company locations and, along with other companies, has been named a potentially responsible party for certain waste disposal sites. The Company accrues for environmental issues in the accounting period that the Company's responsibility is established and when the cost can be reasonably estimated. As of January 1, 1995, the Company had an accrual of $2.4 million to reflect its estimated liability for environmental remediation. As assessments and remediation activities progress at each individual site, these liabilities are reviewed to reflect additional information as it becomes available. There have been no environmental problems to date that had or are expected to have a material effect on the Company's financial position or results of operations. EMPLOYEES As of March 7, 1995, the Company employed approximately 25,000 persons including 11,000 persons in the former DOE Support segment. Certain of the Company's subsidiaries are parties to contracts with labor unions. The Company considers its relations with employees to be satisfactory. FINANCIAL INFORMATION ABOUT INDUSTRY SEGMENTS
Sales and Operating Income (Loss) From Continuing Operations by Industry Segment For the Five Years Ended January 1, 1995 (In thousands) 1994 1993 1992 1991 1990 ---------- ---------- ---------- ---------- ---------- Sales: Technical Services $ 613,588 $ 636,041 $ 608,864 $ 586,537 $ 522,724 Instruments 273,088 237,223 226,900 230,196 208,263 Mechanical Components 232,500 244,878 274,199 295,519 295,052 Optoelectronics 213,380 201,274 210,118 146,274 129,920 ---------- ---------- ---------- ---------- ---------- $1,332,556 $1,319,416 $1,320,081 $1,258,526 $1,155,959 ========== ========== ========== ========== ========== Operating Income (Loss) From Continuing Operations: Technical Services $ 46,075 $ 68,762 $ 56,924 $ 55,601 $ 46,981 Instruments (49,580) 10,413 16,016 21,954 5,756 Mechanical Components 18,766 24,408 21,835 28,426 27,175 Optoelectronics 8,674 11,474 3,905 7,140 11,116 General Corporate Expenses (34,882) (27,573) (29,895) (27,456) (23,491) ---------- ---------- ---------- ---------- ---------- $ (10,947) $ 87,484 $ 68,785 $ 85,665 $ 67,537 ========== ========== ========== ========== ==========
The operating income (loss) from continuing operations for 1994 included a goodwill write-down of $40.3 million and restructuring charges of $30.4 million. The impact of these nonrecurring charges on each segment was as follows: Technical Services-$1.6 million, Instruments-$55.7 million, Mechanical Components-$2.7 million, Optoelectronics-$9.7 million and General Corporate Expenses-$1 million. The Company's DOE Support segment is presented as discontinued operations and, therefore, is not included above. Additional information relating to the Company's operations in the various industry segments follows: Depreciation and Capital (In thousands) Amortization Expense Expenditures -------------------------- ------------------------- 1994 1993 1992 1994 1993 1992 -------- ------- ------- ------- ------- ------- Technical Services $ 7,447 $ 8,422 $ 7,991 $ 7,314 $ 6,315 $ 5,650 Instruments 11,621 9,213 8,131 5,398 6,555 4,768 Mechanical Components 6,091 6,870 7,755 6,197 5,598 5,290 Optoelectronics 10,690 12,417 11,595 17,748 8,469 6,305 Corporate 941 920 820 620 923 433 -------- ------- ------- ------- ------- ------- $ 36,790 $37,842 $36,292 $37,277 $27,860 $22,446 ======== ======= ======= ======= ======= =======
Identifiable (In thousands) Assets ---------------------------- 1994 1993 1992 -------- -------- -------- Technical Services $129,995 $127,917 $133,351 Instruments 220,232 256,117 217,792 Mechanical Components 93,721 97,317 112,272 Optoelectronics 193,302 142,630 142,543 Corporate and Other 155,879 140,906 140,619 -------- -------- -------- $793,129 $764,887 $746,577 ======== ======== ========
Corporate assets consist primarily of cash and cash equivalents, prepaid taxes and investments. FINANCIAL INFORMATION ABOUT GEOGRAPHIC AREAS
Information relating to geographic areas follows: (In thousands) Operating Income (Loss) Sales From Continuing Operations ---------------------------------- ----------------------------- 1994 1993 1992 1994 1993 1992 ---------- ---------- ---------- --------- -------- -------- U.S. $1,026,970 $1,049,131 $1,063,753 $ 57,679 $ 96,495 $ 87,899 Non-U.S. 305,586 270,285 256,328 (33,744) 18,562 10,781 Corporate --- --- --- (34,882) (27,573) (29,895) ---------- ---------- ---------- --------- -------- -------- $1,332,556 $1,319,416 $1,320,081 $ (10,947) $ 87,484 $ 68,785 ========== ========== ========== ========= ======== ======== (In thousands) Identifiable Assets ---------------------------------- 1994 1993 1992 ---------- ---------- ---------- U.S. $ 341,725 $ 305,344 $ 333,533 Non-U.S. 295,525 318,637 272,425 Corporate and Other 155,879 140,906 140,619 ---------- ---------- ---------- $ 793,129 $ 764,887 $ 746,577 ========== ========== ==========
Over 75% of the identifiable assets of the non-U.S. operations are located in European Union countries. Transfers between geographic areas were not material. ITEM 2. PROPERTIES As of March 24, 1995, the Company occupied approximately 4,945,300 square feet of building area, of which approximately 1,764,900 square feet is owned and the balance leased. The Company's headquarters occupies 53,350 square feet of leased space in Wellesley, Massachusetts. The Company's other operations are conducted in manufacturing and assembly plants, research laboratories, administrative offices and other facilities located in 26 states, Washington, D.C., Puerto Rico, the Virgin Islands and 15 foreign countries. Non-U.S. facilities account for approximately 1,297,500 square feet of owned and leased property, or approximately 26% of the Company's total occupied space. The Company's leases on property are both short-term and long-term. In management's opinion, the Company's properties are well-maintained and are adequate for its present requirements. At certain government facilities, the Company occupies government furnished space. A majority of this space is occupied by the Discontinued Operations. In addition, a substantial part of the equipment and machinery used by the Company in the performance of its government contracts has been furnished by the government. Substantially all of the machinery and equipment used by the Company in its other activities is owned by the Company and the balance is leased or furnished by contractors or customers. The following table indicates the approximate square footage of real property owned and leased attributable to each of the Company's industry segments. Owned Leased Total (Sq. Feet) (Sq. Feet) (Sq. Feet) ---------- ---------- ---------- Continuing Operations Technical Services 163,400 1,036,000 1,199,400 Instruments 563,700 444,500 1,008,200 Mechanical Components 576,900 543,900 1,120,800 Optoelectronics 460,900 564,900 1,025,800 Corporate Offices 0 62,300 62,300 ---------- ---------- ---------- Total Continuing Operations 1,764,900 2,651,600 4,416,500 Discontinued Operations 0 528,800 528,800 ---------- ---------- ---------- Total 1,764,900 3,180,400 4,945,300 ========== ========== ==========
ITEM 3. LEGAL PROCEEDINGS The Company is subject to various investigations, claims, and legal proceedings covering a wide range of matters that arise in the ordinary course of its business activities. Each of these matters is subject to various uncertainties, and it is possible that some of these matters may be resolved unfavorably to the Company. The Company has established accruals for matters that are probable and reasonably estimable. Management believes that any liability that may ultimately result from the resolution of these matters in excess of amounts provided will not have a material adverse effect on the financial position or results of operations of the Company. ITEM 4. SUBMISSION OF MATTERS TO A VOTE OF SECURITY HOLDERS Not applicable. EXECUTIVE OFFICERS Listed below are the executive officers as of March 31, 1995. No family relationship exists between any of the officers. Name Position Age - ------------------------------------------------------------------------------- John M. Kucharski Chairman of the Board, 59 President and Chief Executive Officer Thomas J. Sauser Senior Vice President 51 Chief Financial Officer Fred B. Parks Senior Vice President 47 Louis P. Valente Senior Vice President 64 James O. Zane Senior Vice President 61 Murray Gross Vice President, 58 General Counsel and Clerk John F. Alexander, II Corporate Controller 38 Angelo D. Castellana Vice President 53 James R. Dubay Vice President 58 Dale L. Fraser Vice President 59 Earl M. Fray Vice President 61 Deborah S. Lorenz Vice President 45 Donald E. Michel Vice President 59 Donald H. Peters Vice President 54 Luciano S. Rossi Vice President 49 Edward H. Snow Vice President 58 C. Michael Williams Vice President 58 Peter H. Zavattaro Vice President 57
Mr. Kucharski joined the Company in 1972. He was elected a Vice President in 1979, a Senior Vice President in 1982 and Executive Vice President in 1985. In 1986 he was elected President and Chief Operating Officer, in 1987 Chief Executive Officer and was elected Chairman of the Board of Directors in 1988. Mr. Sauser joined the Company in 1994 as Senior Vice President and Chief Financial Officer. From December 1991 to January 1994, Mr. Sauser held the position of Chief Financial Officer and Vice President, Assistant General Manager for IBM Latin America, and from 1989 to 1991 he held a similar position with IBM Microelectronics. Dr. Parks joined the Company in 1976. He was elected a Vice President in 1988 and a Senior Vice President in 1991. Mr. Valente joined the Company in 1968. He was elected Treasurer in 1979, a Vice President in 1983, and a Senior Vice President in 1991 and is Director of Acquisitions, Dispositions and Investments. Mr. Zane joined the Company in 1976. He was elected a Vice President in 1986 and a Senior Vice President in 1991 and is Group Executive of the DOE Support segment. Mr. Gross joined the Company in 1971. He was elected Assistant General Counsel and Assistant Clerk in 1978 and Vice President and General Counsel in 1990. Mr. Alexander joined the Company in 1982. He was elected Corporate Controller in 1991. Mr. Castellana joined the Company in 1965. He was elected a Vice President in 1991 and is Chief Operating Officer of the Instruments segment. Mr. Dubay joined the Company in 1971. He was elected a Vice President in 1988 and is General Manager of EG&G Florida. Mr. Fraser joined the Company in 1961. He was elected a Vice President in 1990 and is General Manager of Reynolds Electrical and Engineering Company. Mr. Fray joined the Company in 1977. He was elected a Vice President in 1994 and is General Manager of EG&G Mound. Ms. Lorenz joined the Company in 1990. She was elected a Vice President in 1992. From 1980 to 1990 Ms. Lorenz was Assistant Director of Investor Relations at British Petroleum, plc. Mr. Michel joined the Company in 1985. In 1994, he was elected a Vice President and is General Manager of Washington Analytical Services Center Dr. Peters joined the Company in 1968. He was elected a Vice President in 1987 and is Director of Planning. Mr. Rossi joined the Company in 1967. He was elected a Vice President in 1988 and is Group Executive of the Mechanical Components segment. Dr. Snow joined the Company in 1977. He was elected a Vice President in 1992 and is Group Executive of the Optoelectronics segment. Mr. Williams joined the Company in 1972. He was elected a Vice President in 1984 and is Group Executive of the Technical Services segment. Mr. Zavattaro joined the Company in 1959. He was elected a Vice President in 1985 and is General Manager of Energy Measurements. PART II ITEM 5. MARKET FOR REGISTRANT'S COMMON EQUITY AND RELATED STOCKHOLDER MATTERS Quarterly Common Stock Market Price Range 1993 Quarters ----------------------------- First Second Third Fourth ------ ------ ------ ------ High $24.00 $24.50 $20.25 $18.38 Low 19.38 18.88 15.75 16.75
1994 Quarters ----------------------------- First Second Third Fourth ------ ------ ------ ------ High $19.00 $16.50 $15.88 $17.00 Low 16.38 14.13 14.63 13.75 Dividends 1993 Quarters ----------------------------- First Second Third Fourth ------ ------ ------ ------ Cash Dividends Per Common Share $ .13 $ .13 $ .13 $ .13 1994 Quarters ----------------------------- First Second Third Fourth ------ ------ ------ ------ Cash Dividends Per Common Share $ .14 $ .14 $ .14 $ .14
The Company's common stock is listed and traded on the New York Stock Exchange. The number of holders of record of the Company's Common Stock as of February 24, 1995, was approximately 14,140. In October 1994, the Board of Directors of the Company declared a regular quarterly cash dividend of fourteen cents per share of common stock. The quarterly cash dividend was paid on February 10, 1995, to stockholders of record at the close of business on January 20, 1995. ITEM 6. SELECTED FINANCIAL DATA SELECTED FINANCIAL INFORMATION
For the Five Years Ended January 1, 1995 (In thousands where applicable) 1994 1993 1992 1991 1990 ---------- ---------- ---------- ---------- ---------- Operations: Sales $1,332,556 $1,319,416 $1,320,081 $1,258,526 $1,155,959 Operating income (loss) from continuing operations (10,947)a 87,484 68,785 85,665 67,537 Income (loss) from continuing operations (32,107) 54,622 48,765 51,936 45,980 Income from discontinued operations, net of income taxes 26,452 24,949 39,014 29,306 27,986 Income (loss) before cumulative effect of accounting changes (5,655) 79,571 87,779 81,242 73,966 Net income (loss) (5,655) 59,071b 87,779 81,242 73,966 Earnings (loss) per share: Income (loss) from continuing operations (.58) .97 .87 .93 .81 Income from dis- continued operations, net of income taxes .48 .44 .69 .52 .49 Income (loss) before cumulative effect of accounting changes (.10) 1.41 1.56 1.45 1.30 Net income (loss) (.10) 1.05b 1.56 1.45 1.30 Return on equity (1.2)% 12.4%d 19.6% 20.6% 20.6% Weighted average common shares outstanding 55,271 56,504 56,385 55,901 56,989 Financial Position: Working capital $ 199,656 $ 227,935 $ 247,518 $ 214,495 $ 149,674 Current ratio 1.71:1 1.98:1 2.07:1 1.90:1 1.58:1 Total assets 793,129 764,887 746,577 694,024 674,507 Total debt 60,800 45,039 42,223 59,635 95,551 Stockholders' equity 445,366 477,534 473,636 420,711 369,631 -Per share 8.08 8.51 8.34 7.45 6.58 Total debt/total capital 12% 9% 8% 12% 21% Common shares outstanding 55,124 56,131 56,812 56,495 56,175 SELECTED FINANCIAL INFORMATION (continued) For the Five Years Ended January 1, 1995 (In thousands where applicable) 1994 1993 1992 1991 1990 ---------- ---------- ---------- ---------- ---------- Other Data: Cash flows from continuing operations $ 70,341 $ 76,217 $ 94,554 $ 77,720 $ 93,900 Cash flows from discontinued operations 25,542 35,920 33,253 26,709 35,308 Cash flows from operating activities 95,883 112,137 127,807 104,429 129,208 Capital expenditures 37,277 27,860 22,446 26,617 19,848 Depreciation and amortization 36,790 37,842 36,292 33,726 29,944 Cash dividends per common share .56 .52 .49 .42 .38 a) Includes a goodwill write-down of $40.3 million and restructuring charges of $30.4 million. b) Includes one-time after-tax charges of $20.5 million, or $.36 per share, due to the Company's adoption of SFAS No. 106 and 109. c) Return on equity before effect of nonrecurring items described in a) was 11.8%. d) Return on equity before cumulative effect of accounting changes was 16.4%.
ITEM 7. MANAGEMENT'S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS OF FINANCIAL CONDITION AND RESULTS OF OPERATIONS Results of Operations The discussion that follows is a summary analysis of the major changes by industry segment. 1994 Compared to 1993 During the third quarter of 1994, three significant events occurred that have a material effect on both the current financial results and the expected future performance of the Company. First, the Company decided not to seek renewal of its remaining four DOE contracts although it intends to continue to meet its obligations under the terms and conditions of the present contracts. The Company will not compete for management and operations contracts at other DOE facilities. Accordingly, the Company is reporting the former DOE Support segment as discontinued operations for all periods presented in the consolidated financial statements. Second, management completed its review of the remaining operating segments' performance and developed a plan to reposition these businesses to attain the Company's business goals. The plan resulted in restructuring charges of $30.4 million in the third quarter. Finally, the decline in the financial results of certain operating elements within the Instruments segment, together with a strategic and operational review of these operations, resulted in an evaluation of the related goodwill for possible impairment. This evaluation resulted in a write-down of goodwill of $39.2 million and a reduction in the estimated remaining useful life of unamortized goodwill from 36 to 16 years. The Company also wrote off $1.1 million of a small Optoelectronics unit's goodwill. Additional information related to these events is discussed below and in Notes 5, 8, and 10 to the consolidated financial statements. Sales Sales from continuing operations for 1994 were $1,333 million, $13 million higher than 1993 sales. Technical Services: The $22 million decline resulted primarily from the $32 million reduction in program expenditures under the new base operations contract at the Kennedy Space Center. In addition, automotive testing sales declined $8 million to more normal levels following increases in 1993 caused by the introduction of new testing protocols. Partially offsetting these decreases were increased billings of $21 million from the chemical weapons disposal contract as it moves into its testing phase. Instruments: The $36 million increase resulted primarily from $31 million of sales of Wallac, acquired late in the second quarter of 1993, and a $12 million increase in airport security product sales. These increases were partially offset by a $4 million sales decrease in other businesses. These businesses are being sold under the repositioning plan and contributed sales of $16 million in 1994. Mechanical Components: The $12 million decrease was primarily due to the absence of sales of an operation divested late in 1993. Optoelectronics: The $12 million increase was due primarily to higher shipments of flash products of $20 million, and $5 million of sales of IC Sensors, acquired at the end of the third quarter. Partially offsetting the increases was the absence of $5 million of sales from an operation divested late in 1993 and a $4 million decrease in sales on a government contract that ended in September 1994. Operating Income (Loss) From Continuing Operations The operating loss from continuing operations in 1994 was $10.9 million compared to income of $87.5 million in 1993. The loss from continuing operations included the $40.3 million write-down of goodwill and restructuring charges of $30.4 million resulting from management's repositioning plan. The Wallac and IC Sensors acquisitions were the main contributors to the $3.9 million increase in research and development expenses. The $13.4 million increase in selling, general and administrative expenses resulted mainly from Wallac and increased corporate expenses, offset by cost reductions in the Instruments segment and the absence of expenses of operations divested in 1993. Restructuring Charges: During the third quarter of 1994, management completed its review of the operating segments and developed a plan to reposition these businesses to attain the Company's business goals. The plan resulted in pre-tax restructuring charges of $30.4 million. The principal actions in the repositioning plan include reduction of excess manufacturing capacity, changes in distribution channels, consolidation and reengineering of support infrastructure, disposal of under-utilized assets, withdrawal from certain unprofitable product lines, disposal of excess property and general cost reductions. The repositioning plan will result in the termination of the jobs of approximately 1,000 non-DOE employees; the net work force reduction will be approximately 800 non-DOE employees. The reduction through January 1, 1995 was 200 employees. These combined actions are expected to result in pre-tax savings of approximately $17 million in 1995 and annualized pre-tax savings of approximately $30 million starting in 1996. The major components of the restructuring charges were $21 million of employee separation costs, $4.9 million of noncash charges to dispose of certain product lines and assets through sale or abandonment and $4.5 million of charges to terminate lease and other contractual obligations no longer required as a result of the repositioning plan. The charges do not include additional costs associated with the repositioning plan, such as voluntary early retirement programs, training, consulting, purchases of equipment and relocation of employees and equipment. These costs will be charged to operations or capitalized, as appropriate, when incurred. The implementation of this plan commenced during the second half of 1994 with a cash outlay of $4 million for termination costs; $21.5 million of cash outlays will occur mainly in 1995. Technical Services: The $22.7 million decrease resulted primarily from reductions in the automotive testing business due to the $4.7 million impact of lower sales and, to a lesser extent, from increased costs. A reduction at the Kennedy Space Center of $5.1 million was due to the lower fee on the new base operations contract. In addition, a $3.3 million decrease resulted from unfavorable 1994 contract adjustments compared to favorable 1993 contract settlements. Restructuring charges of $1.6 million and early retirement costs also contributed to the decrease. The repositioning plan is not expected to have a significant, direct impact on future results in this segment since cost reductions primarily relate to operations with cost reimbursable contracts. However, the Company does expect to be more competitive in bidding for future procurements as a result of cost reductions. Instruments: The Instruments loss of $49.6 million resulted primarily from a goodwill write-down of $39.2 million related to the Berthold business acquired in 1989, and restructuring charges of $16.5 million. The remainder of the decrease resulted from costs associated with delays in the introduction of new diagnostic products, the impact that the strengthening of the Finnish Markka had on Wallac's results, higher royalty expense and expenses related to the closedown of a research and development project. Partially offsetting these decreases were $2.5 million of cost reductions in the nuclear business. The repositioning plan is expected to result in annualized cost reductions of approximately $13 million starting in 1996. Mechanical Components: The decrease resulted from $2.7 million of restructuring charges, a provision for environmental remediation costs of $1.3 million and increased start-up costs for the transportation element of the electromechanical business. The repositioning plan is expected to result in annualized cost savings of approximately $3 million starting in 1996. Optoelectronics: Profits resulting from higher flash product shipments and the continued benefit of cost reductions implemented in 1993 were offset by $8.6 million of restructuring charges and, to a lesser extent, the impact of lower sales on a government contract. In addition, the results reflected a $1.1 million write-off of a small unit's goodwill. The repositioning plan is expected to result in annual cost savings of approximately $7 million starting in 1996. However, the Company anticipates future increases in research and development expenses and capital expenditures to support product development initiatives in this segment. General Corporate Expenses: The increase was due to $1 million of restructuring charges, $1 million of consulting costs that were associated with the repositioning plan, $1 million of separation costs incurred during the first six months of the year plus general cost increases. The repositioning plan is expected to result in annual savings of $7 million in Corporate and other expenses starting in 1996. Other: The net change in other income (expense) was due to the write-down in the third quarter of certain investments by $1.8 million to their realizable value as the result of the decision to restructure associated operations and to liquidate the Company's position in investments no longer consistent with its strategic direction. During the fourth quarter, the Company wrote down certain investments by $2.7 million due to a reduction in their expected realizable value based upon the deterioration in the financial condition of the company/partnership. The 1994 tax provision and effective rate for continuing operations were significantly impacted by the goodwill write-down and the restructuring charges. The Company has not recorded any tax benefit from the goodwill write-down and approximately $11 million of the restructuring charges because these charges, while tax deductible, will be incurred in tax jurisdictions where the Company has existing operating loss carryforwards. At the present time, the Company believes that it is more likely than not that these benefits will not be realized. In 1994, the Company increased its discount rates for employee benefit plans as a result of the increase in long-term interest rates. The effects of the higher discount rates were partially offset by an increase in the assumption for compensation increases. The net result of these changes will not materially affect the Company's results of operations. Effective January 2, 1995, the Company will change its method of depreciation for certain classes of plant and equipment from an accelerated method to the straight-line method. The Company believes that the straight-line method will more appropriately reflect the timing of the future economic benefits to be received from these assets, which consist mainly of manufacturing equipment. Discontinued Operations: During the third quarter of 1994, the Company announced a plan to exit the DOE business and decided not to seek renewal of its remaining four DOE contracts although it intends to continue to meet its obligations under the terms and conditions of the present contracts. The Company will not compete for management and operations contracts at other DOE facilities. Accordingly, the Company is reporting the former DOE Support segment as discontinued operations for all periods presented in the consolidated financial statements. The Company's contract to manage the Idaho National Engineering Laboratory expired September 30, 1994 and contributed $240 million of sales and $7.3 million of operating income to discontinued operations in 1994. The Company's remaining management and operations contracts with the DOE expire as follows: Reynolds Electrical and Engineering Co., Inc. - December 31, 1995 EG&G Energy Measurements, Inc. - December 31, 1995 EG&G Rocky Flats, Inc. - December 31, 1995 EG&G Mound Applied Technologies, Inc. - September 30, 1996 Expiration dates may be modified by the DOE in accordance with contract terms. The DOE has notified the Company of its intention to expedite the procurement and award of the Rocky Flats contract, which may result in termination of the Company's contract prior to the expiration date. Income from discontinued operations, net of income taxes, was $1.5 million above the 1993 level. The increase resulted from a cost/productivity improvement fee of $7.3 million earned at Rocky Flats offset partially by the reduction in fee reflecting the expiration of the Idaho contract in September 1994. Future sales and income from discontinued operations will decrease as the remaining DOE contracts expire in 1995 and 1996 and are dependent upon work scopes and fee pools negotiated annually that are currently under review by the DOE. Environmental: The Company is conducting a number of environmental investigations and remedial actions at current and former Company locations and, along with other companies, has been named a potentially responsible party for certain waste disposal sites. The Company accrues for environmental issues in the accounting period that the Company's responsibility is established and when the cost can be reasonably estimated. As of January 1, 1995, the Company had an accrual of $2.4 million to reflect its estimated liability for environmental remediation. As assessments and remediation activities progress at each individual site, these liabilities are reviewed to reflect additional information as it becomes available. There have been no environmental problems to date that had or are expected to have a material effect on the Company's financial position or results of operations. While it is reasonably possible that a material loss exceeding the amounts recorded may have been incurred, the preliminary stages of the investigations make it impossible for the Company to reasonably estimate the range of potential exposure. 1993 Compared to 1992 Sales Sales of $1,319 million for 1993 were level with 1992 sales. Technical Services: The $27 million increase resulted from an increase of $24 million in automotive testing services caused primarily by the introduction of new industry testing protocols, partially offset by a $10 million reduction in contract billings at the Kennedy Space Center. Instruments: The $10 million increase resulted from the $43 million of sales of Wallac, acquired in June 1993, partially offset by reduced scientific, industrial and security instruments sales reflecting sluggish market conditions, lower foreign exchange rates and large orders shipped in 1992. Mechanical Components: The $29 million decrease was attributable to a $21 million reduction in aerospace sales due primarily to continued softness in this market and, to a lesser extent, the divestiture of two operations. Optoelectronics: The $9 million decrease was due mainly to the completion of several programs in 1992, partially offset by the sales of Heimann Optoelectronics, which was acquired early in the second quarter of 1992. Operating Income From Continuing Operations Operating income from continuing operations was $87.5 million in 1993, a 27% increase over 1992. Technical Services: The $11.8 million increase was due primarily to higher sales and improved margins in the automotive testing services business. In October 1993, the Company was selected by NASA to continue as the base operations contractor at the Kennedy Space Center. The contract has a potential term of 10 years, including options, contains reductions in contract value and has resulted in reductions in the annual fee. Instruments: The $5.6 million decrease resulted from lower sales of scientific, industrial and security instruments partially offset by the income associated with the Wallac acquisition. Mechanical Components: Improved profitability resulting from cost reduction programs in the industrial sealing and electromechanical businesses more than offset the impact of lower aerospace sales, generating a $2.6 million increase. Optoelectronics: The $7.6 million increase was due to improved profitability as a result of cost reductions at Heimann Optoelectronics. The 1992 results included a charge of $6.3 million for the write-down of the net assets of two businesses to their estimated disposal value. General Corporate Expenses: The $2.3 million decrease was due to the absence of corporate management incentives in 1993. Other: The net change in other income (expense) was an increase in income of $3.1 million. This was primarily due to gains on investments. The 1993 effective tax rate of 38.3% for continuing operations was higher than the 26.9% in 1992 primarily because the 1992 rate reflected a favorable adjustment of prior estimated tax liabilities and the tax benefit resulting from the sale of an investment in a hydroelectric power plant. The Company reduced its discount rate for employee benefit plans in 1993 as a result of the decrease in long-term interest rates. The effects of the lower discount rates were partially offset by corresponding reductions in assumptions for compensation increases and health care cost trend rates. Discontinued Operations: The $14.1 million decrease in income from discontinued operations, net of income taxes, was primarily attributable to Rocky Flats' lower grades and a reduction of available fee pool. In addition, 1992 results included a favorable profit adjustment due to higher than anticipated performance grades at year-end 1991. Lower grades on the Idaho contract also contributed, to a lesser extent, to the decrease. Accounting Changes: During the first quarter of 1993, the Company adopted Statement of Financial Accounting Standards (SFAS) No. 106 on accounting for postretirement benefits other than pensions for its U.S. retiree health benefits and SFAS No. 109 on accounting for income taxes. The adoption of SFAS No. 106 resulted in an after-tax charge of $13.2 million ($.23 per share) while the charge for SFAS No. 109 was $7.3 million ($.13 per share). See Notes 12 and 13 for additional disclosures. Financial Condition The Company's cash and cash equivalents decreased $5.8 million in 1994 while commercial paper borrowings increased $14.9 million. Net cash provided by operating activities was $95.9 million in 1994, $112.1 million in 1993 and $127.8 million in 1992. The net cash provided by discontinued operations in 1994 was lower than in 1993 due to a $10.1 million reduction in receivables in 1993, which did not occur in 1994. The net cash provided by continuing operations was lower in 1994 reflecting lower earnings, partially offset by a net reduction in working capital. The net cash provided was principally used for capital expenditures, acquisitions, cash dividends and in 1994 and 1993, for stock repurchases in excess of proceeds from issuing stock. In 1994, lower purchases of common stock and proceeds from issuing common stock were due to the termination of an employee stock purchase plan in 1993. The implementation of the repositioning plan commenced during 1994 with a cash outlay of $4 million for termination costs with future cash outlays of $21.5 million, mainly in 1995. Additional cash outlays of approximately $10 million will be required to support the repositioning plan in 1995. Proceeds from asset dispositions, the liquidation of certain investments and pre-tax repositioning savings in 1995 are anticipated to result in neutral or slightly positive net cash flows from the repositioning plan by the end of 1995. The repositioning plan is expected to improve annual cash flow by an estimated $20 million starting in 1996. In addition, the Company has implemented an aggressive working capital reduction program. Discontinued operations generated cash of $25.5 million in 1994. Future cash flows from discontinued operations will decrease due to the expiration of the Idaho contract in 1994 and the expiration of the remaining DOE contracts in 1995 and 1996. Capital expenditures were $37.3 million in 1994, an increase of $9.4 million over the 1993 level, and are expected to exceed $80 million in 1995. These increases support new product development initiatives primarily in the Optoelectronics segment. In the fourth quarter of 1993, the Board of Directors authorized the purchase of up to a total of 5.5 million shares of the Company's common stock through periodic purchases on the open market. The Company has purchased 2.2 million shares under this program to date, including 1.1 million shares purchased in the first quarter of 1994 at a cost of $19.1 million. No shares were purchased under the program during the last nine months of the year. In January 1995, the Board of Directors authorized the purchase of an additional 10 million shares. In total, the Company has current authorization to purchase 13.3 million shares. The Company will finance these activities with a combination of short-term and long-term debt and cash flows from operations. The Company believes it can take these actions and maintain its product development and growth strategies. In 1994, the Company concluded the renegotiation of its credit facilities with the signing of two revolving credit agreements totaling $250 million. These agreements consist of a $175 million, 364-day facility, which expires March 1995, and a $75 million, three-year facility. These agreements serve as backup facilities for the commercial paper borrowing. The Company did not draw down either of these credit facilities during 1994. The Company is currently in the process of obtaining extensions on these agreements. Commercial paper, the Company's principal source of borrowing, is rated "A-1" by Standard & Poor's, and "Prime-2" by Moody's. Moody's has placed its rating under review for downgrading following the Company's announcement of a major common stock purchase program. In January 1995, Duff & Phelps assigned an initial rating of "Duff-1" to commercial paper. As of March 31, 1995, Moody's downgraded the Company's rating to "Prime-3." The Company has only limited involvement with derivative financial instruments and does not use them for trading purposes. The Company uses forward exchange contracts to hedge certain foreign commitments and transactions denominated in foreign currencies. The contract amount of forward exchange contracts was $24.5 million as of January 1, 1995. The terms range from one to three months, corresponding with expected collections or payments. There are no cash requirements until maturity. Credit risk is minimal as the contracts are with very large banks; any market risk is offset by the exposure on the underlying hedged items. Gains and losses on forward contracts are deferred and offset against foreign exchange gains and losses on the underlying hedged items. Dividends In January 1995, the Board of Directors declared a regular quarterly cash dividend of 14 cents per share, resulting in an annual rate of 56 cents per share for 1995. EG&G has paid cash dividends, without interruption, for 30 years and continues to retain what management believes to be sufficient earnings to support the funding requirements of its planned growth. ITEM 8. FINANCIAL STATEMENTS AND SUPPLEMENTARY DATA CONSOLIDATED BALANCE SHEET
As of January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994 (Dollars in thousands except per share data) 1994 1993 --------- --------- Current Assets: Cash and cash equivalents $ 66,424 $ 72,185 Accounts receivable (Note 3) 226,268 225,643 Inventories (Note 4) 123,299 121,581 Other (Notes 7 and 13) 56,635 33,760 Net assets of discontinued operations (Note 5) 8,852 7,942 --------- --------- Total Current Assets 481,478 461,111 --------- --------- Property, Plant and Equipment: At cost (Note 6) 364,801 327,416 Accumulated depreciation and amortization (243,139) (221,320) --------- --------- Net Property, Plant and Equipment 121,662 106,096 --------- --------- Investments (Note 7) 16,515 25,920 Intangible Assets (Note 8) 127,312 139,205 Other Assets (Notes 12 and 13) 46,162 32,555 --------- --------- Total Assets $ 793,129 $ 764,887 ========= ========= Current Liabilities: Short-term debt (Note 9) $ 59,988 $ 43,589 Accounts payable 66,132 60,787 Accrued restructuring costs (Note 10) 21,532 --- Accrued expenses (Note 11) 134,170 128,800 --------- --------- Total Current Liabilities 281,822 233,176 --------- --------- Long-Term Liabilities (Notes 9, 12 and 13) 65,941 54,177 --------- --------- CONSOLIDATED BALANCE SHEET (continued) As of January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994 (Dollars in thousands except per share data) 1994 1993 --------- --------- Contingencies (Note 14) Stockholders' Equity (Note 15): Preferred stock - $1 par value, authorized 1,000,000 shares; none outstanding --- --- Common stock - $1 par value, authorized 100,000,000 shares; issued 60,102,000 shares 60,102 60,102 Retained earnings 459,738 496,063 Cumulative translation adjustments 10,785 (8,287) Unrealized gain on marketable investments (Note 7) 3,337 --- Cost of shares held in treasury; 4,978,000 shares in 1994 and 3,970,000 shares in 1993 (88,596) (70,344) --------- --------- Total Stockholders' Equity 445,366 477,534 --------- --------- Total Liabilities and Stockholders' Equity $ 793,129 $ 764,887 ========= =========
The accompanying notes are an integral part of these consolidated financial statements. CONSOLIDATED STATEMENT OF OPERATIONS
For the Three Years Ended January 1, 1995 (Dollars in thousands except per share data) 1994 1993 1992 ---------- ----------- ---------- Sales: Products $ 750,649 $ 725,627 $ 750,878 Services 581,907 593,789 569,203 ---------- ----------- ---------- Total Sales 1,332,556 1,319,416 1,320,081 ---------- ----------- ---------- Costs and Expenses (Note 12): Cost of sales: Products 486,564 472,262 499,292 Services 508,045 498,791 483,875 ---------- ----------- ---------- Total cost of sales 994,609 971,053 983,167 Research and development expenses 38,585 34,664 32,088 Selling, general and administrative expenses 239,609 226,215 236,041 Goodwill write-down (Note 8) 40,300 --- --- Restructuring charges (Note 10) 30,400 --- --- ---------- ----------- ---------- Total Costs and Expenses 1,343,503 1,231,932 1,251,296 ---------- ----------- ---------- Operating Income (Loss) From Continuing Operations (10,947) 87,484 68,785 Other Income (Expense), Net (Note 18) (6,176) 1,008 (2,083) ---------- ----------- ---------- Income (Loss) From Continuing Operations Before Income Taxes (17,123) 88,492 66,702 Provision for Income Taxes (Note 13) 14,984 33,870 17,937 ---------- ----------- ---------- Income (Loss) From Continuing Operations (32,107) 54,622 48,765 Income From Discontinued Operations, Net of Income Taxes (Note 5) 26,452 24,949 39,014 ---------- ----------- ---------- Income (Loss) Before Cumulative Effect of Accounting Changes (5,655) 79,571 87,779 Cumulative Effect of Accounting Changes: Income taxes (Note 13) --- (7,300) --- Postretirement benefits other than pensions (Note 12) --- (13,200) --- ---------- ----------- ---------- Net Income (Loss) $ (5,655) $ 59,071 $ 87,779 ========== =========== ========== CONSOLIDATED STATEMENT OF OPERATIONS (continued) For the Three Years Ended January 1, 1995 (Dollars in thousands except per share data) 1994 1993 1992 ---------- ----------- ---------- Earnings (Loss) Per Share (Note 19): Income (Loss) From Continuing Operations $ (.58) $ .97 $ .87 Income From Discontinued Operations, Net of Income Taxes .48 .44 .69 ---------- ----------- ---------- Income (Loss) Before Cumulative Effect of Accounting Changes (.10) 1.41 1.56 Cumulative Effect of Accounting Changes: Income taxes --- (.13) --- Postretirement benefits other than pensions --- (.23) --- ---------- ----------- ---------- Net Income (Loss) $ (.10) $ 1.05 $ 1.56 ========== =========== ==========
The accompanying notes are an integral part of these consolidated financial statements. CONSOLIDATED STATEMENT OF STOCKHOLDERS' EQUITY
For the Three Years Ended January 1, 1995 Cumula- Unrealized Capital tive Gain on in Trans- Cost of Market- Total (Dollars in Excess lation Shares able Stock- thousands except Common of Par Retained Adjust- Held in Invest- holders' per share data) Stock Value Earnings ments Treasury ments Equity ------- ------ -------- -------- -------- ------- -------- Balance, December 29, 1991 $30,051 $4,079 $444,239 $ 5,950 $(63,608) $ --- $420,711 Net income --- --- 87,779 --- --- --- 87,779 Cash dividends ($.49 per share) --- --- (27,575) --- --- --- (27,575) Exercise of employee stock options and related income tax benefits --- (422) (43) --- 8,901 --- 8,436 Translation adjustments --- --- --- (7,273) --- --- (7,273) Issuance of common stock for employee benefit plans --- --- (4,744) --- 24,907 --- 20,163 Purchase of common stock for treasury --- --- --- --- (28,605) --- (28,605) Effect of 2-for-1 stock split 30,051 (3,657) (26,394) --- --- --- --- ------- ------ -------- ------- -------- ------- -------- Balance, January 3, 1993 60,102 --- 473,262 (1,323) (58,405) --- 473,636 Net income --- --- 59,071 --- --- --- 59,071 Cash dividends ($.52 per share) --- --- (29,358) --- --- --- (29,358) Exercise of employee stock options and related income tax benefits --- --- (298) --- 7,356 --- 7,058 Translation adjustments --- --- --- (6,964) --- --- (6,964) Issuance of common stock for employee benefit plans --- --- (6,614) --- 25,724 --- 19,110 Purchase of common stock for treasury --- --- --- --- (45,019) --- (45,019) ------- ------ -------- -------- -------- ------- -------- Balance, January 2, 1994 60,102 --- 496,063 (8,287) (70,344) --- 477,534 CONSOLIDATED STATEMENT OF STOCKHOLDERS' EQUITY (continued) For the Three Years Ended January 1, 1995 Cumula- Unrealized Capital tive Gain on in Trans- Cost of Market- Total (Dollars in Excess lation Shares able Stock- thousands except Common of Par Retained Adjust- Held in Invest- holders' per share data) Stock Value Earnings ments Treasury ments Equity ------- ------ -------- -------- -------- ------- -------- Net loss --- --- (5,655) --- --- --- (5,655) Cash dividends ($.56 per share) --- --- (31,012) --- --- --- (31,012) Exercise of employee stock options and related income tax benefits --- --- 342 --- 887 --- 1,229 Translation adjustments --- --- --- 19,072 --- --- 19,072 Purchase of common stock for treasury --- --- --- --- (19,139) --- (19,139) Unrealized gain on marketable investments --- --- --- --- --- 3,337 3,337 ------- ------ -------- -------- -------- ------- -------- Balance, January 1, 1995 $60,102 $ --- $459,738 $ 10,785 $(88,596) $ 3,337 $445,366 ======= ====== ======== ======== ======== ======= ========
The accompanying notes are an integral part of these consolidated financial statements. CONSOLIDATED STATEMENT OF CASH FLOWS
For the Three Years Ended January 1, 1995 (Dollars in thousands) 1994 1993 1992 --------- -------- -------- Cash Flows Provided by Operating Activities: Net income (loss) $ (5,655) $ 59,071 $ 87,779 Deduct net income from discontinued operations (26,452) (24,949) (39,014) Add cumulative effect of accounting changes --- 20,500 --- --------- -------- -------- Income (loss) from continuing operations (32,107) 54,622 48,765 Adjustments to reconcile income (loss) from continuing operations to net cash provided by continuing operations: Goodwill write-down 40,300 --- --- Noncash portion of restructuring charges 4,902 --- --- Restructuring charges to be paid in future periods 21,532 --- --- Depreciation and amortization 36,790 37,842 36,292 Losses (gains) on dispositions and investments, net 5,322 (3,176) (169) Changes in assets and other liabilities, net of effects from companies purchased and divested: Decrease in accounts receivable 6,284 20,054 4,369 Decrease (increase) in inventories 1,643 (1,971) 11,179 Increase (decrease) in accounts payable 2,124 (12,146) 3,273 Increase (decrease) in accrued expenses 2,904 (5,410) 169 Change in prepaid and deferred taxes (5,163) (3,514) (11,070) Change in prepaid expenses and other (14,190) (10,084) 1,746 --------- -------- -------- Net Cash Provided by Continuing Operations 70,341 76,217 94,554 Net Cash Provided by Discontinued Operations 25,542 35,920 33,253 --------- -------- -------- Net Cash Provided by Operating Activities 95,883 112,137 127,807 --------- -------- -------- Cash Flows Used in Investing Activities: Capital expenditures (37,277) (27,860) (22,446) Proceeds from dispositions of businesses and sales of property, plant and equipment 2,872 9,503 2,593 Cost of acquisitions, net of cash and cash equivalents acquired (32,841) (32,186) (58,070) Purchases of investment securities (2,730) (2,503) (1,111) Proceeds from sales of investment securities 5,092 7,813 5,275 --------- -------- -------- Net Cash Used in Investing Activities (64,884) (45,233) (73,759) --------- -------- -------- CONSOLIDATED STATEMENT OF CASH FLOWS (continued) For the Three Years Ended January 1, 1995 (Dollars in thousands) 1994 1993 1992 --------- -------- -------- Cash Flows Used in Financing Activities: Changes in commercial paper 14,873 2,977 (10,428) Other debt payments (3,939) (17,752) (7,396) Proceeds from issuing common stock 1,229 26,168 28,599 Purchases of common stock (19,139) (45,019) (28,605) Cash dividends (31,012) (29,358) (27,575) --------- -------- -------- Net Cash Used in Financing Activities (37,988) (62,984) (45,405) --------- -------- -------- Effect of Exchange Rate Changes on Cash and Cash Equivalents 1,228 (1,487) (1,916) --------- -------- -------- Net Increase (Decrease) in Cash and Cash Equivalents (5,761) 2,433 6,727 Cash and Cash Equivalents at Beginning of Year 72,185 69,752 63,025 --------- -------- -------- Cash and Cash Equivalents at End of Year $ 66,424 $ 72,185 $ 69,752 ========= ======== ======== Supplemental Disclosures of Cash Flow Information: Cash paid during the year for: Interest $ 5,063 $ 6,819 $ 7,486 Income taxes 41,353 41,256 49,338
The accompanying notes are an integral part of these consolidated financial statements. NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 1. Summary of Significant Accounting Policies Principles of Consolidation: The consolidated financial statements include the accounts of EG&G, Inc. and its subsidiaries (the Company). All material intercompany balances and transactions have been eliminated in consolidation. Reclassifications: The former DOE Support segment is presented as discontinued operations in accordance with Accounting Principles Board (APB) Opinion No. 30. (See Note 5 for further discussion). In addition, research and development expenses, which had previously been included in cost of sales, are now presented separately on the Consolidated Statement of Operations. State income taxes, which had previously been included in selling, general and administrative expenses, are now included in the provision for income taxes. Sales: Cost-reimbursement sales are recorded as costs are incurred and include applicable income in the proportion that costs incurred bear to total estimated costs. Sales and income are recorded at the time of shipment for products, at the end of a contract phase for service contracts and at the completion of the contract for fixed-priced contracts. If a loss is anticipated on any contract, provision for the entire loss is made immediately. Inventories: Inventories, which include material, labor and manufacturing overhead, are valued at the lower of cost or market. The majority of inventories is accounted for using the first-in, first-out method. All other inventories are accounted for using the last-in, first-out method. Property, Plant and Equipment: The Company depreciates plant and equipment over their estimated useful lives using accelerated methods for both financial statement and income tax purposes. For financial statement purposes, the estimated useful lives generally fall within the following ranges: buildings and special-purpose structures-10 to 25 years; leasehold improvements-estimated useful life or remaining term of lease, whichever is shorter; machinery and equipment-3 to 7 years; special-purpose equipment-expensed or depreciated over the life of the initial related contract. Nonrecurring tooling costs are capitalized while recurring costs are expensed. Effective January 2, 1995, the Company will change its method of depreciation for certain classes of plant and equipment from an accelerated method to the straight-line method for financial statement purposes. The Company believes that the straight-line method will more appropriately reflect the timing of the future economic benefits to be received from these assets, which consist mainly of manufacturing equipment. Pension Plans: The Company's funding policy provides that payments to the U.S. pension trusts shall at least be equal to the minimum funding requirements of the Employee Retirement Income Security Act of 1974. Non-U.S. plans are accrued for but generally not funded, and benefits are paid from operating funds. Translation of Foreign Currencies: The balance sheet accounts of non-U.S. operations, exclusive of stockholders' equity, are translated at year-end exchange rates, and income statement accounts are translated at weighted average rates in effect during the year; any translation adjustments are made directly to a component of stockholders' equity. The after-tax aggregate net transaction gains (losses) were not material for the years presented. Intangible Assets: Intangible assets result from acquisitions accounted for using the purchase method of accounting and include the excess of cost over the fair market value of the net assets of the acquired businesses. As of January 1, 1995, substantially all of these intangible assets are being amortized over periods of up to 20 years. Subsequent to the acquisition, the Company continually evaluates whether later events and circumstances have occurred that indicate the remaining estimated useful life of goodwill may warrant revision or that the remaining balance of goodwill may not be recoverable. When factors indicate that goodwill should be evaluated for possible impairment, the Company uses an estimate of the related business segment's discounted future cash flows over the remaining life of the goodwill in measuring whether the goodwill is recoverable. (See Note 8 for discussion of the goodwill write-down occurring during 1994.) Cash Flows: For purposes of the Consolidated Statement of Cash Flows, the Company considers all highly liquid instruments with a purchased maturity of three months or less to be cash equivalents. The carrying amount of cash and cash equivalents approximates fair value due to the short maturities. Environmental Matters: The Company accrues for costs associated with the remediation of environmental pollution when it is probable that a liability has been incurred and the Company's proportionate share of the amount can be reasonably estimated. Any recorded liabilities have not been discounted. 2. Acquisitions In September 1994, the Company acquired IC Sensors, a leading supplier of micromachined sensing and control components used in the automotive, medical, industrial and consumer product markets, for cash of $30 million. While the Company has not yet finalized the purchase price allocation, the excess of the cost over the fair market value of the net assets acquired is estimated to be $22 million, which is being amortized over 15 years using a straight-line method. The Company does not expect that any differences in the final allocation will have a material effect on the consolidated financial statements. In September 1994, the Company also acquired NoVOCs, Inc., which offers a process for restoring groundwater contaminated by gasoline and other volatile organic compounds, for cash of $3.3 million and contingent payments based on future sales. These acquisitions were accounted for using the purchase method, and their results of operations were included in the consolidated results of the Company from the date of acquisition. In June 1993, the Company acquired The Wallac Group (Wallac), a unit of Procordia AB, for a total purchase price of approximately $46 million, including related expenses, consisting of $41 million cash and a one-year note for $5 million. This acquisition was accounted for using the purchase method. The excess of the cost over the fair market value of the net assets acquired was $24 million, which is being amortized over 20 years using a straight-line method. Wallac's results of operations were included in the consolidated results of the Company from the date of acquisition. The effect of these acquisitions was not material to the consolidated results of operations. The products of the acquired companies are described elsewhere in the Annual Report. 3. Accounts Receivable Accounts receivable as of January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994 included unbilled receivables of $57 million and $56 million, respectively, which were due primarily from U.S. Government agencies. Accounts receivable were net of reserves for doubtful accounts of $5.8 million and $6.1 million, respectively. 4. Inventories Inventories as of January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994 consisted of the following: (In thousands) 1994 1993 -------- -------- Finished goods $ 35,304 $ 30,864 Work in process 28,551 30,393 Raw materials 59,444 60,324 -------- -------- $123,299 $121,581 ======== ========
The portion of inventories accounted for using the last-in, first-out (LIFO) method of determining inventory costs in 1994 and 1993 approximated 25% and 24%, respectively, of total inventories. The excess of current cost of inventories over the LIFO value was approximately $10 million at January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994. 5. Discontinued Operations During the third quarter of 1994, the Company announced a plan to exit the DOE business and decided not to seek renewal of its four remaining contracts with the DOE although it intends to continue to meet its obligations under the terms and conditions of the present contracts. The Company will not compete for management and operations contracts at other DOE facilities. Accordingly, the Company is reporting the results of the former DOE Support segment as discontinued operations for all periods presented in the consolidated financial statements. The Company's remaining management and operations contracts with the DOE expire as follows: Reynolds Electrical and Engineering Co., Inc. - December 31, 1995 EG&G Energy Measurements, Inc. - December 31, 1995 EG&G Rocky Flats, Inc. - December 31, 1995 EG&G Mound Applied Technologies, Inc. - September 30, 1996 Expiration dates may be modified by the DOE in accordance with contract terms. The DOE has notified the Company of its intention to expedite the procurement and award of the Rocky Flats contract, which may result in termination of the Company's contract prior to the expiration date. Summary operating results of the discontinued operations were as follows: (In thousands) 1994 1993 1992 ---------- ---------- ---------- Sales $1,300,064 $1,378,532 $1,468,741 Costs and expenses 1,259,369 1,340,149 1,409,629 ---------- ---------- ---------- Income from discontinued operations before income taxes 40,695 38,383 59,112 Provision for income taxes 14,243 13,434 20,098 ---------- ---------- ---------- Income from discontinued operations, net of income taxes $ 26,452 $ 24,949 $ 39,014 ========== ========== ==========
Given the nature of the government contracts, the Company does not anticipate incurring any material loss on the ultimate completion of the contracts. Net assets of discontinued operations consisted primarily of unbilled accounts receivable, $15.7 million at January 1, 1995 and $12 million at January 2, 1994, net of operating liabilities. 6. Property, Plant and Equipment, at Cost Property, plant and equipment as of January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994 consisted of the following: (In thousands) 1994 1993 -------- -------- Land $ 13,977 $ 14,327 Buildings and leasehold improvements 92,538 91,280 Machinery and equipment 258,286 221,809 -------- -------- $364,801 $327,416 ======== ========
7. Investments Investments as of January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994 consisted of the following: (In thousands) 1994 1993 -------- -------- Marketable investments $14,187 $ 6,838 Other investments 6,330 13,426 Joint venture investments 5,314 5,656 -------- -------- 25,831 25,920 Less investments classified as other current assets (9,316) --- -------- -------- $16,515 $25,920 ======== ========
Marketable investments consisted of common stocks, and trust assets which were invested in money market funds, fixed income securities and common stocks to meet the supplemental executive retirement plan obligation. (See Note 12.) Effective January 3, 1994, the Company adopted SFAS No. 115 on accounting for certain investments in debt and equity securities. This new standard requires that available-for-sale investments in securities that have readily determinable fair values be measured at fair value in the balance sheet and that unrealized holding gains and losses for these investments be reported in a separate component of stockholders' equity until realized. At January 1, 1995, $3.3 million was reported as a separate component of stockholders' equity, representing the unrealized holding gains, net of deferred income taxes. At January 2, 1994, marketable investments had an aggregate market value of $13.1 million and gross unrealized gains of $6.3 million. At January 1, 1995, marketable investments classified as available for sale included the following: (In thousands) Gross Unrealized Market Value Cost Holding Gains ------------ ------ ------------- Common stocks $11,994 $6,860 $5,134 Fixed income securities 1,987 1,987 --- Money market funds 206 206 --- ------- ------ ------ $14,187 $9,053 $5,134 ======= ====== ======
The market values were based on quoted market prices. The fixed income securities, on average, have maturities of approximately 5.3 years. Other investments consisted of nonmarketable investments in private companies and venture capital partnerships, which are carried at the lower of cost or net realizable value. The estimated aggregate fair value of other investments approximated the carrying amount at January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994. The fair values of other investments were estimated based primarily on the most recent rounds of financing and securities transactions and, to a lesser extent, on other pertinent information, including financial condition and operating results. During the third quarter of 1994, the Company wrote down certain investments by $1.8 million to their estimated realizable value as the result of the decision to restructure associated operations and to liquidate the Company's position in investments no longer consistent with its strategic direction. In conjunction with the decision to liquidate certain investments, marketable investments of $8.3 million and other investments of $1 million were classified as other current assets at January 1, 1995. During the fourth quarter, the Company wrote down certain investments by $2.7 million due to a reduction in their estimated realizable value based upon the deterioration in the financial condition of the company/partnership. Joint venture investments are accounted for using the equity method. 8. Intangible Assets Intangible assets were shown net of accumulated amortization of $31.6 million and $25.5 million at January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994, respectively. The $11.9 million net decrease in intangible assets resulted primarily from the $40.3 million write-down of goodwill and current year amortization partially offset by increases due to the IC Sensors and NoVOCs acquisitions and by the effect of translating goodwill denominated in non- U.S. currencies at current exchange rates. The continued decline in the financial results of the operating elements of the Company's Berthold business acquired in 1989, the resultant strategic and operational review and the application of the Company's objective measurement tests resulted in an evaluation of goodwill for possible impairment. The underlying factors contributing to the decline in financial results included changes in the marketplace, delays in customer acceptance of new technologies and worldwide economic conditions. The Company calculated the present value of expected cash flows to determine the fair value of the business, using a discount rate of 12% which represents the Company's weighted average cost of capital. The evaluation resulted in a $39.2 million write-down in the third quarter of 1994 of Berthold's goodwill balance of $76 million. The evaluation also led the Company to determine that the remaining amortization period for the goodwill should be reduced from 36 years to 16 years based on the factors identified above. In the third quarter of 1994, the Company also wrote off $1.1 million of a small Optoelectronics unit's goodwill. 9. Debt Short-term debt at January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994 consisted primarily of commercial paper in the amounts of $49.8 million and $34.9 million, respectively, which had maturities of less than 90 days. The weighted average interest rate on commercial paper borrowings was 6.1% at January 1, 1995 and 3.4% at January 2, 1994. Commercial paper borrowings averaged $42.3 million during 1994 at an average interest rate of 4.7% compared to average borrowings of $42.7 million during 1993 at an average interest rate of 3.2%. Current maturities of long-term debt are also included in this account. During 1994, the Company concluded the renegotiation of its credit facilities with the signing of two revolving credit agreements totaling $250 million. These agreements consist of a $175 million, 364-day facility, which expires March 1995, and a $75 million, three-year facility. These agreements serve as backup facilities for the commercial paper borrowing. The Company did not draw down either of these credit facilities during 1994. The Company is in the process of obtaining extensions on these agreements. At January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994, long-term debt amounts of $0.8 million and $1.5 million, respectively, were included in long-term liabilities. The carrying amount of the Company's long-term debt approximated fair value. 10. Restructuring Charges During the third quarter of 1994, management completed its review of various operating elements and developed a plan to reposition these businesses to attain the Company's business goals. The plan resulted in pre-tax restructuring charges of $30.4 million. The principal actions in the repositioning plan include reduction of excess manufacturing capacity, changes in distribution channels, consolidation and reengineering of support infrastructure, disposal of under-utilized assets, withdrawal from certain unprofitable product lines, disposal of excess property and general cost reductions. The repositioning plan will result in the termination of the jobs of approximately 1,000 non-DOE employees; the net work force reduction will be approximately 800 non-DOE employees. The reduction through January 1, 1995 was 200 employees. The major components of the restructuring charges were $21 million of employee separation costs, $4.9 million of noncash charges to dispose of certain product lines and assets through sale or abandonment and $4.5 million of charges to terminate lease and other contractual obligations no longer required as a result of the repositioning plan. The charges do not include additional costs associated with the repositioning plan such as voluntary early retirement programs, training, consulting, purchases of equipment and relocation of employees and equipment. These costs will be charged to operations or capitalized, as appropriate, when incurred. The implementation of this plan commenced during the second half of 1994 with a cash outlay of $4 million for termination costs; $21.5 million of cash outlays will occur mainly in 1995. 11. Accrued Expenses Accrued expenses as of January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994 consisted of the following: (In thousands) 1994 1993 -------- -------- Payroll $ 12,789 $ 13,375 Employee benefits 48,535 46,121 Federal, non-U.S. and state income taxes 17,243 26,119 Other 55,603 43,185 -------- -------- $134,170 $128,800 ======== ========
12. Employee Benefit Plans Savings Plan: The Company has a savings plan for the benefit of qualified U.S. employees. Under this plan, the Company contributes an amount equal to the lesser of 55% of the amount of the employee's voluntary contribution or 3.3% of the employee's annual compensation. In prior years, the contribution was the lesser of 50% or 3% of the same items. Savings plan expense was $6.2 million in 1994, $5.7 million in 1993 and $5.4 million in 1992. Pension Plans: The Company has defined benefit pension plans covering substantially all U.S. employees and non-U.S. pension plans for non-U.S. employees. The plans provide benefits that are based on an employee's years of service and compensation near retirement. Assets of the U.S. plan are composed primarily of corporate equity and debt securities. Net periodic pension cost included the following components: (In thousands) 1994 1993 1992 ------- ------- ------- Service cost-benefits earned during the period $ 9,822 $ 8,398 $ 8,164 Interest cost on projected benefit obligations 15,070 14,030 12,824 Actual return on plan assets (461) (18,316) (11,005) Net amortization and deferral (15,442) 3,852 (1,914) ------- ------- ------- $ 8,989 $ 7,964 $ 8,069 ======= ======= =======
The following table sets forth the funded status of the principal U.S. plan and the principal non-U.S. plans and the amounts recognized in the Company's Consolidated Balance Sheet at January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994: (In thousands) 1994 1993 ------------------- ------------------- Non-U.S. U.S. Non-U.S. U.S. -------- -------- -------- -------- Actuarial present value of benefit obligations: Vested benefit obligations $18,832 $137,490 $18,143 $141,325 ======== ======== ======== ======== Accumulated benefit obligations $20,329 $144,729 $20,176 $148,295 ======== ======== ======== ======== Projected benefit obligations for service provided to date $27,050 $170,286 $25,673 $173,379 Plan assets at fair value --- 173,947 --- 164,593 -------- -------- -------- -------- Plan assets less (greater) than projected benefit obligations 27,050 (3,661) 25,673 8,786 Unrecognized net transition asset --- 5,259 --- 6,010 Unrecognized prior service costs (987) 924 (1,459) 1,041 Unrecognized net gain (loss) 2,101 (22,948) (635) (25,213) -------- -------- -------- -------- Accrued pension liability (asset) $28,164 $(20,426) $23,579 $ (9,376) ======== ======== ======== ======== Assumptions of the principal plans were: Discount rate 8.00% 8.25% 7.00% 7.40% Rate of compensation increase 5.50% 5.50% 4.50% 5.00% Long-term rate of return on assets --- 9.75% --- 9.75%
The non-U.S. accrued pension liability included $27.8 million and $22.7 million classified as long-term liabilities as of January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994, respectively. The U.S. pension asset was classified as other noncurrent assets. The Company also sponsors a supplemental executive retirement plan to provide senior management with benefits in excess of normal pension benefits. At January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994, the projected benefit obligations were $9.7 million and $10.2 million, respectively. Assets of $6 million and $4.7 million, segregated in a trust, were available to meet this obligation as of January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994. Pension expense for this plan was approximately $1.5 million in 1994, $1 million in 1993 and $0.9 million in 1992. Postretirement Medical Plans: The Company provides health care benefits for eligible retired U.S. employees under a comprehensive major medical plan or under health maintenance organizations where available. The majority of the Company's U.S. employees become eligible for retiree health benefits if they retire directly from the Company and have at least 10 years of service. Generally, the major medical plan pays stated percentages of covered expenses after a deductible is met, and takes into consideration payments by other group coverages and by Medicare. The Plan requires retiree contributions under most circumstances and has provisions for cost sharing changes. For employees retiring after 1991, the Company has capped its medical premium contribution based on employees' years of service. The Company funds the amount allowable under a 401(h) provision in the Company's defined benefit pension plan. Assets of the plan are composed primarily of corporate equity and debt securities. Effective January 4, 1993, the Company adopted SFAS No. 106 on accounting for postretirement benefits other than pensions for its U.S. retiree health benefits described above. This statement requires the expected cost of postretirement benefits to be charged to expense during the years in which employees render service. This is a change from the prior policy of recognizing these costs as paid. As part of adopting the new standard, the Company recorded a one-time, noncash charge against earnings of $20 million before taxes, or $13.2 million after income taxes ($.23 per share). This cumulative adjustment represented the discounted present value of expected future retiree health benefits attributed to employees' service rendered prior to January 4, 1993. Net periodic postretirement medical benefit cost for 1994 and 1993 included the following components: (In thousands) 1994 1993 ------ ------ Service cost - benefits earned during the period $ 426 $ 360 Interest cost on accumulated benefit obligation 1,620 1,686 Actual return on plan assets (70) (3) Net amortization and deferral (237) 3 ------ ------ $1,739 $2,046 ====== ======
The amount included in expense for 1992 prior to the adoption of SFAS No. 106 was $0.8 million. If the 1993 expense had been determined under the cash method of accounting, the amount recognized would have been $1 million. The following table sets forth the plan's funded status and the amounts recognized in the Company's Consolidated Balance Sheet at January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994: (In thousands) 1994 1993 ------- ------- Accumulated benefit obligation: Current retirees $16,128 $15,638 Active employees eligible to retire 2,809 3,134 Other active employees 2,912 3,217 ------- ------- 21,849 21,989 Plan assets at fair value 4,165 2,003 ------- ------- Plan assets less than accumulated benefit obligation 17,684 19,986 Unrecognized net gain (loss) 251 (993) ------- ------- Accrued postretirement medical liability $17,935 $18,993 ======= ======= Assumptions of the plan are: Discount rate 8.25% 7.4% Health care cost trend rate: First year 14.0% 15.0% Ultimate 6.5% 6.0% Years to reach ultimate 9 years 10 years Long-term rate of return on assets 9.75% 9.75%
The accrued postretirement medical benefit obligation included $16.9 million and $18 million classified as long-term liabilities as of January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994, respectively. If the health care cost trend rate was increased 1%, the accumulated postretirement benefit obligation would have increased by approximately $1.4 million at January 1, 1995. The effect of this increase on the annual cost for 1994 would have been approximately $0.1 million. Other: The Company also has an incentive compensation plan for certain officers and key employees. Awards under this plan are approved annually by the Board of Directors and are limited by certain predetermined criteria. Effective January 3, 1994, the Company adopted SFAS No. 112 on accounting for postemployment benefits. This new standard requires that benefits paid for former or inactive employees after employment but prior to retirement must be accrued if certain criteria are met. Adoption of the statement was not material to the Company's financial position or results of operations. The above information does not include amounts related to benefit plans applicable to employees associated with contracts with the DOE and NASA because the Company is not responsible for the current or future funded status of the plans. 13. Income Taxes Effective January 4, 1993, the Company adopted SFAS No. 109 on accounting for income taxes. This standard determines deferred income taxes based on the estimated future tax effects of differences between the financial statement and tax basis of assets and liabilities, given the provisions of enacted tax laws. Prior to the implementation of this statement, the Company accounted for income taxes under APB Opinion No. 11. As part of adopting the new standard, the Company recorded a one-time, noncash charge against earnings of $7.3 million ($.13 per share). The components of income (loss) from continuing operations before income taxes for financial reporting purposes were as follows: (In thousands) U.S. Non-U.S. Total ------- --------- -------- 1994 $15,986 $(33,109) $(17,123) ======= ======== ======== 1993 $70,449 $ 18,043 $ 88,492 ======= ======== ======== 1992 $56,406 $ 10,296 $ 66,702 ======= ======== ========
The components of the provision for income taxes for continuing operations were as follows: (In thousands) 1994 1993 --------------------------- --------------------------- Deferred Deferred Current (Prepaid) Total Current (Prepaid) Total ------- --------- ------- ------- --------- ------- Federal $10,735 $(2,569) $ 8,166 $19,495 $ 3,454 $22,949 State 3,670 157 3,827 5,275 (255) 5,020 Non-U.S. 2,834 157 2,991 6,398 (497) 5,901 ------- ------- ------- ------- ------ ------- $17,239 $(2,255) $14,984 $31,168 $2,702 $33,870 ======= ======= ======= ======= ====== =======
1992 --------------------------- Deferred Current (Prepaid) Total ------- --------- ------- Federal $14,855 $(4,567) $10,288 State 4,343 396 4,739 Non-U.S. 4,491 (1,581) 2,910 ------- -------- ------- $23,689 $(5,752) $17,937 ======= ======= =======
The total provision for income taxes included in the consolidated financial statements was as follows: (In thousands) 1994 1993 1992 ------- ------- ------- Continuing operations $14,984 $33,870 $17,937 Discontinued operations 14,243 13,434 20,098 ------- ------- ------- $29,227 $47,304 $38,035 ======= ======= =======
The major differences between the Company's effective tax rate for continuing operations and the Federal statutory rate were as follows: 1994 1993 1992 ------ ------ ------ Federal statutory rate (35.0)% 35.0% 34.0% Non-U.S. rate differential, net (18.2) (2.5) (3.2) Adjustment of prior estimated tax liabilities --- --- (8.2) State income taxes, net 14.5 3.7 4.7 Sale of an investment --- --- (3.1) Goodwill amortization 10.0 1.7 1.6 Increase in valuation allowance 117.0 1.0 1.6 Other, net (0.8) (0.6) (0.5) ----- ----- ----- Effective tax rate 87.5% 38.3% 26.9% ===== ===== =====
The 1994 tax provision and effective rate for continuing operations were significantly impacted by the goodwill write-down and the restructuring charges. The Company has not recorded any tax benefit from the goodwill write-down and approximately $11 million of the restructuring charges because these charges, while tax deductible, will be incurred in tax jurisdictions where the Company has existing operating loss carryforwards and, therefore, are offset by a valuation allowance. At the present time, the Company believes that it is more likely than not that these benefits will not be realized. The effect of SFAS No. 109 on the consolidated effective tax rate was minimal in 1993. If SFAS No. 109 had been in effect for 1992, the consolidated effective tax rate would not have changed. The tax effects of temporary differences and carryforwards which gave rise to prepaid (deferred) income taxes as of January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994 were as follows: (In thousands) 1994 1993 -------- -------- Deferred tax assets: Inventory reserves $ 5,266 $ 5,588 Other reserves 6,058 3,748 Depreciation 5,647 7,913 Vacation pay 6,080 5,107 Net operating loss carryforwards 34,831 9,939 Postretirement health benefits 6,123 7,000 Restructuring reserve 4,494 --- All other, net 23,608 24,146 -------- -------- Total deferred tax assets 92,107 63,441 -------- -------- Deferred tax liabilities: Award and holdback fees (4,193) (5,619) Pension contribution (5,092) (2,327) All other, net (12,423) (13,322) -------- -------- Total deferred tax liabilities (21,708) (21,268) -------- -------- Valuation allowance (37,460) (9,939) -------- -------- Net prepaid taxes $ 32,939 $ 32,234 ======== ========
At January 1, 1995, the Company had non-U.S. (primarily from Germany and France) net operating loss carryforwards of approximately $71.7 million, of which $10.2 million expire in years 1995 through 2004 and $61.5 million of which carryforward indefinitely. The $37.5 million valuation allowance results primarily from these carryforwards, for which the Company currently believes it is more likely than not that they will not be realized. Current prepaid income taxes of $26.7 million and $18.7 million at January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994, respectively, were included in other current assets. Long-term prepaid income taxes of $11.6 million and $13.6 million were included in other long-term assets at January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994, respectively. Long-term deferred income taxes of $5.3 million were included in long-term liabilities at January 1, 1995. In general, it is the practice and intention of the Company to reinvest the earnings of its non-U.S. subsidiaries in those operations. Repatriation of retained earnings is done only when it is advantageous. Applicable Federal taxes are provided only on amounts planned to be remitted. Accumulated net earnings of non-U.S. subsidiaries for which no Federal taxes have been provided as of January 1, 1995 were $74.8 million, which does not include amounts that if remitted would result in little or no additional tax due to the availability of non-U.S. tax credits. Federal taxes that would be payable upon remittance of these earnings are estimated to be $21.2 million at January 1, 1995. 14. Contingencies The Company is subject to various investigations, claims and legal proceedings covering a wide range of matters that arise in the ordinary course of its business activities. Each of these matters is subject to various uncertainties, and it is possible that some of these matters may be resolved unfavorably to the Company. The Company has established accruals for matters that are probable and reasonably estimable. Management believes that any liability that may ultimately result from the resolution of these matters in excess of amounts provided will not have a material adverse effect on the financial position or results of operations of the Company. In addition, the Company is conducting a number of environmental investigations and remedial actions at current and former Company locations and, along with other companies, has been named a potentially responsible party for certain waste disposal sites. The Company accrues for environmental issues in the accounting period that the Company's responsibility is established and when the cost can be reasonably estimated. The Company has accrued $2.4 million to reflect its estimated liability for environmental remediation. As assessments and remediation activities progress at each individual site, these liabilities are reviewed to reflect additional information as it becomes available. There have been no environmental problems to date that had or are expected to have a material effect on the Company's financial position or results of operations. While it is reasonably possible that a material loss exceeding the amounts recorded may have been incurred, the preliminary stages of the investigations make it impossible for the Company to reasonably estimate the range of potential exposure. During 1994, the Company received notices from the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) asserting deficiencies in Federal corporate income taxes for the Company's 1985-1990 taxable years. The total of the adjustments proposed by the IRS amounts to $35 million plus interest. The Company is in the process of filing petitions in the United States Tax Court to challenge most of the IRS asserted deficiencies. The Company believes it has meritorious legal defenses to those deficiencies and believes the ultimate outcome of the case will not result in a material impact on the Company's consolidated results of operations or financial position. 15. Stockholders' Equity At January 1, 1995, five million shares of the Company's common stock were reserved for employee benefit plans. The Company has nonqualified and incentive stock option plans for officers and key employees. Under these plans, options may be granted at prices not less than 100% of the fair market value on the date of grant. All options expire 10 years from the date of grant. Options granted in 1994 become exercisable, in ratable installments, over a period of five years from the date of grant. In prior years, options became exercisable at the date of grant. The Stock Option Committee of the Board of Directors, at its sole discretion, may also include stock appreciation rights in any option granted. There are no stock appreciation rights outstanding under these plans. A summary of certain stock option information is as follows: (In thousands) 1994 1993 ------------------------ ------------------------ Number Number of Shares Price Range of Shares Price Range --------- ------------ --------- ------------ Outstanding at beginning of year 3,260 $14.44-22.88 2,902 $14.44-22.88 Granted 736 14.25-15.38 726 21.63 Exercised (54) 14.44-17.25 (355) 14.44-22.88 Lapsed (331) 14.44-22.88 (13) 15.50-22.88 --------- ------------ --------- ------------ Outstanding at end of year 3,611 $14.25-22.88 3,260 $14.44-22.88 ========= ============ ========= ============ Exercisable at end of year 2,895 3,260 ========= ========= Available for grant at end of year 1,354 1,144 ========= =========
(In thousands) 1992 ------------------------ Number of Shares Price Range --------- ------------ Outstanding at beginning of year 2,754 $ 7.25-22.88 Granted 678 20.13 Exercised (510) 7.25-22.88 Lapsed (20) 7.25-22.88 --------- ------------ Outstanding at end of year 2,902 $14.44-22.88 ========= ============ Exercisable at end of year 2,902 ========= Available for grant at end of year 1,021 =========
On January 25, 1995, the Board of Directors adopted a new Shareholder Rights Plan. Under the Plan, preferred stock purchase rights were distributed on February 8, 1995 as a dividend at the rate of one right for each share of common stock outstanding. Each right, when exercisable, entitles a stockholder to purchase one one-thousandth of a share of a new series of junior participating preferred stock at a price of $60. The rights become exercisable only if a person or group acquires 20% or more or announces a tender or exchange offer for 30% or more of the Company's common stock. This preferred stock is nonredeemable and will have 1,000 votes per share. The rights are nonvoting, expire in 2005 and may be redeemed prior to becoming exercisable. The Company has reserved 70,000 shares of preferred stock, designated as Series C Junior Participating Preferred Stock, for issuance upon exercise of such rights. If a person (an "Acquiring Person") acquires or obtains the right to acquire 20% or more of the Company's outstanding common stock (other than pursuant to certain approved offers), each right (other than rights held by the Acquiring Person) will entitle the holder to purchase shares of common stock of the Company at one-half of the current market price at the date of occurrence of the event. In addition, in the event that the Company is involved in a merger or other business combination in which it is not the surviving corporation or in connection with which the Company's common stock is changed or converted, or it sells or transfers 50% or more of its assets or earning power to another person, each right that has not previously been exercised will entitle its holder to purchase shares of common stock of such other person at one-half of the current market price of such common stock at the date of the occurrence of the event. In connection with the adoption of the new Plan, the Company announced that it was redeeming the rights issued pursuant to the Company's January 28, 1987 Rights Agreement at a redemption price of $.01 per right to shareholders of record as of February 8, 1995. The Company's Employees Stock Purchase Plan was terminated as of October 31, 1993. During 1993, the Company issued 1.2 million shares under this plan. 16. Financial Instruments Financial instruments which potentially subject the Company to concentrations of credit risk consist principally of temporary cash investments and accounts receivable. At January 1, 1995, the Company had no significant concentrations of credit risk. The Company has only limited involvement with derivative financial instruments and does not use them for trading purposes. The Company uses forward exchange contracts to hedge certain foreign commitments and transactions denominated in foreign currencies. The contract amount of forward exchange contracts was $24.5 million as of January 1, 1995. The carrying value as of January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994, which approximated fair value, was not significant. The terms range from one to three months, corresponding with expected collections or payments. There are no cash requirements until maturity. Credit risk is minimal as the contracts are with very large banks; any market risk is offset by the exposure on the underlying hedged items. When forward contracts are closed, the Company enters into spot transactions to fulfill the contract obligations. Gains and losses on forward contracts are deferred and offset against foreign exchange gains and losses on the underlying hedged items. Transactions covered by hedge contracts include collection of receivables from third-party customers, collection of intercompany receivables, payments to third-party suppliers and payment of intercompany payables. See Notes 1, 7 and 9 for disclosures about fair values, including methods and assumptions, of other financial instruments. 17. Leases The Company leases certain property and equipment under operating leases. Rental expense charged to earnings for 1994, 1993 and 1992 amounted to $19.3 million, $18.7 million and $20.6 million, respectively. Minimum rental commitments under noncancelable operating leases are as follows: $17.5 million in 1995, $12.7 million in 1996, $8 million in 1997, $4.4 million in 1998, $2.6 million in 1999 and $4.6 million after 1999. The above information does not include amounts related to leases covered by contracts with the DOE and NASA because the costs are reimbursable under the contracts. 18. Other income (expense), net, consisted of the following: (In thousands) 1994 1993 1992 ------- ------- ------- Interest and dividend income $ 3,167 $ 4,043 $ 3,380 Gains (losses) on investments, net (Note 7) (4,682) 2,975 (338) Interest expense (5,419) (6,264) (7,241) Other 758 254 2,116 ------- ------- ------- $(6,176) $ 1,008 $(2,083) ======= ======= =======
19. Earnings (Loss) Per Share Earnings (loss) per common share was computed by dividing net income (loss) by the weighted average number of common shares outstanding. The number of shares issuable upon the exercise of stock options had no material effect on earnings (loss) per share. The weighted average number of shares used in the earnings (loss) per share computations were 55,271,000 for 1994, 56,504,000 for 1993 and 56,385,000 for 1992. 20. Industry Segment and Geographic Area Information The Company's continuing operations are classified into four industry segments: Technical Services, Instruments, Mechanical Components and Optoelectronics. The products and services of the segments are described elsewhere in the Annual Report. Sales and operating income (loss) from continuing operations by industry segment are shown in the Segment Sales and Income section of this report; such information with respect to 1994, 1993 and 1992 is considered an integral part of this note. Sales to U.S. Government agencies, which were predominantly to the Department of Defense and NASA, were $542 million, $560 million and $566 million in 1994, 1993 and 1992, respectively. In October 1993, the Company was selected by NASA to continue as the base operations contractor at the Kennedy Space Center. The contract has a potential term of 10 years, including options, contains reductions in contract value and has resulted in reductions in the annual fee. Additional information relating to the Company's operations in the various industry segments follows: Depreciation and Capital (In thousands) Amortization Expense Expenditures -------------------------- ----------------------- 1994 1993 1992 1994 1993 1992 -------- -------- -------- ------- ------- ------- Technical Services $ 7,447 $ 8,422 $ 7,991 $ 7,314 $ 6,315 $ 5,650 Instruments 11,621 9,213 8,131 5,398 6,555 4,768 Mechanical Components 6,091 6,870 7,755 6,197 5,598 5,290 Optoelectronics 10,690 12,417 11,595 17,748 8,469 6,305 Corporate 941 920 820 620 923 433 -------- -------- -------- ------- ------- ------- $ 36,790 $ 37,842 $ 36,292 $37,277 $27,860 $22,446 ======== ======== ======== ======= ======= =======
Identifiable (In thousands) Assets -------------------------- 1994 1993 1992 -------- -------- -------- Technical Services $129,995 $127,917 $133,351 Instruments 220,232 256,117 217,792 Mechanical Components 93,721 97,317 112,272 Optoelectronics 193,302 142,630 142,543 Corporate and Other 155,879 140,906 140,619 -------- -------- -------- $793,129 $764,887 $746,577 ======== ======== ========
Corporate assets consist primarily of cash and cash equivalents, prepaid taxes and investments. Information relating to geographic areas follows: (In thousands) Operating Income (Loss) Sales From Continuing Operations ---------------------------------- ----------------------------- 1994 1993 1992 1994 1993 1992 ---------- ---------- ---------- --------- -------- -------- U.S. $1,026,970 $1,049,131 $1,063,753 $ 57,679 $ 96,495 $ 87,899 Non-U.S. 305,586 270,285 256,328 (33,744) 18,562 10,781 Corporate --- --- --- (34,882) (27,573) (29,895) ---------- ---------- ---------- --------- -------- -------- $1,332,556 $1,319,416 $1,320,081 $ (10,947) $ 87,484 $ 68,785 ========== ========== ========== ========= ======== ========
(In thousands) Identifiable Assets ---------------------------------- 1994 1993 1992 ---------- ---------- ---------- U.S. $ 341,725 $ 305,344 $ 333,533 Non-U.S. 295,525 318,637 272,425 Corporate and Other 155,879 140,906 140,619 ---------- ---------- ---------- $ 793,129 $ 764,887 $ 746,577 ========== ========== ==========
Over 75% of the identifiable assets of the non-U.S. operations are located in European Union countries. Transfers between geographic areas were not material. 21. Quarterly Financial Information (Unaudited) Selected quarterly financial information follows: (In thousands except per share data) Quarters -------------------------------------- First Second Third Fourth Year -------- -------- -------- -------- ---------- 1994 - ---- Sales $325,747 $329,880 $336,860 $340,069 $1,332,556 Operating income (loss) from continuing operations 12,675 15,012 (54,961) 16,327 (10,947) Income (loss) from continuing operations before income taxes 12,654 14,579 (58,343)a 13,987b (17,123) Income (loss) from continuing operations 7,813 8,977 (56,940) 8,043 (32,107) Net income (loss) 14,353 16,423 (48,294) 11,863 (5,655) Earnings (loss) per share: Income (loss) from continuing operations .14 .16 (1.03) .15 (.58) Net income (loss) .26 .30 (.88) .22 (.10) Cash dividends per common share .14 .14 .14 .14 .56 Common stock market price range: High 19.00 16.50 15.88 17.00 Low 16.38 14.13 14.63 13.75 Close 16.38 15.00 15.25 14.13 1993 - ---- Sales $319,564 $327,348 $332,254 $340,250 $1,319,416 Operating income from continuing operations 16,227 19,736 18,695 32,826 87,484 Income from continuing operations before income taxes 15,577 20,064 17,585 35,266 88,492 Income from continuing operations 9,844 12,798 10,266 21,714 54,622 Income before cumulative effect of accounting changes 19,107 21,068 15,213 24,183 79,571 Net income (loss) (1,393)c 21,068 15,213 24,183 59,071 Earnings (loss) per share: Income from continuing operations .18 .22 .18 .39 .97 Income before cumulative effect of accounting changes .34 .37 .27 .43 1.41 Net income (loss) (.02)c .37 .27 .43 1.05 Cash dividends per common share .13 .13 .13 .13 .52 Common stock market price range: High 24.00 24.50 20.25 18.38 Low 19.38 18.88 15.75 16.75 Close 22.50 18.88 16.63 18.38 a) Includes a goodwill write-down of $40.3 million, restructuring charges of $30.4 million, a $1.8 million write-down of certain investments and a $1.8 million unfavorable contract adjustment. b) Includes inventory provisions of $2 million, a $1.3 million provision for environmental remediation costs and a $2.7 million write-down of certain investments. c) Includes one-time after-tax charges of $20.5 million, or $.36 per share, due to the Company's adoption of SFAS Nos. 106 and 109.
REPORT OF INDEPENDENT PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS To the Stockholders of EG&G, Inc.: We have audited the accompanying consolidated balance sheets of EG&G, Inc. (a Massachusetts corporation) and subsidiaries as of January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994, and the related consolidated statements of operations, stockholders' equity and cash flows for the years ended January 1, 1995, January 2, 1994 and January 3, 1993. These financial statements are the responsibility of the Company's management. Our responsibility is to express an opinion on these financial statements based on our audits. We conducted our audits in accordance with generally accepted auditing standards. Those standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable assurance about whether the financial statements are free of material misstatement. An audit includes examining, on a test basis, evidence supporting the amounts and disclosures in the financial statements. An audit also includes assessing the accounting principles used and significant estimates made by management, as well as evaluating the overall financial statement presentation. We believe that our audits provide a reasonable basis for our opinion. In our opinion, the consolidated financial statements referred to above present fairly, in all material respects, the financial position of EG&G, Inc. and subsidiaries as of January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994, and the results of their operations and their cash flows for the years ended January 1, 1995, January 2, 1994 and January 3, 1993, in conformity with generally accepted accounting principles. As explained in Notes 12 and 13 to the consolidated financial statements, effective January 4, 1993, the Company changed its method of accounting for postretirement benefits other than pensions and for income taxes. As explained in Note 7 to the consolidated financial statements, effective January 3, 1994, the Company changed its method of accounting for marketable investments. Boston, Massachusetts /s/ Arthur Andersen LLP ----------------------- January 25, 1995 Arthur Andersen LLP ITEM 9. CHANGES IN AND DISAGREEMENTS WITH ACCOUNTANTS ON ACCOUNTING AND FINANCIAL DISCLOSURE None. PART III ITEM 10. DIRECTORS AND EXECUTIVE OFFICERS OF THE REGISTRANT a) DIRECTORS The information required by this Item with respect to Directors is contained on Pages 3 through 9 of the Company's 1995 Proxy Statement under the captions "Election of Directors" and "Information Relative to the Board of Directors and Certain of its Committees" and is herein incorporated by reference. b) EXECUTIVE OFFICERS The information required by this item with respect to Executive Officers is contained in Part I of this Report. ITEM 11. EXECUTIVE COMPENSATION The information required to be disclosed by this Item is contained in Pages 15 - 21 of the Company's 1995 Proxy Statement from under the caption "Summary Compensation Table" up to and including "Aggregated Option Exercises in Last Fiscal Year and Fiscal Year-End Value Option Table" and Notes thereto, and is herein incorporated by reference. ITEM 12. SECURITY OWNERSHIP OF CERTAIN BENEFICIAL OWNERS AND MANAGEMENT The information required by this Item is contained on Pages 9 -10 of the Company's 1995 Proxy Statement under the captions "Security Ownership of Certain Beneficial Owners" and "Security Ownership of Management" and is herein incorporated by reference. ITEM 13. CERTAIN RELATIONSHIPS AND RELATED TRANSACTIONS Not applicable. PART IV ITEM 14. EXHIBITS, FINANCIAL STATEMENT SCHEDULES, AND REPORTS ON FORM 8-K (a) DOCUMENTS FILED AS PART OF THIS REPORT: 1. FINANCIAL STATEMENTS Included in Part II, Item 8: Consolidated Balance Sheet as of January 1, 1995 and January 2, 1994 Consolidated Statement of Operations for the Three Years Ended January 1, 1995 Consolidated Statement of Stockholders' Equity for the Three Years Ended January 1, 1995 Consolidated Statement of Cash Flows for the Three Years Ended January 1, 1995 Notes to Consolidated Financial Statements Report of Independent Public Accountants 2. FINANCIAL STATEMENT SCHEDULES Report of Independent Public Accountants on Financial Statement Schedules Schedule II - Valuation and Qualifying Accounts Financial statement schedules, other than those above, are omitted because of the absence of conditions under which they are required or because the required information is given in the financial statements or notes thereto. Separate financial statements of the Registrant are omitted since it is primarily an operating company, and since all subsidiaries included in the consolidated financial statements being filed, in the aggregate, do not have minority equity interests and/or indebtedness to any person other than the Registrant or its consolidated subsidiaries in amounts which together exceed five percent of total consolidated assets. 3. EXHIBITS (i) The Company's Restated Articles of Organization, as amended to date, including all Certificates of Vote of Directors Establishing a Series of a Class of Stock were filed with the Commission on July 16, 1992, as an Exhibit to Form-8 Amendment No. 1 to EG&G's Annual Report on Form 10-K for the fiscal year ended December 29, 1991, are herein incorporated by reference. (ii) The Company's By-Laws as amended by the Board of Directors on April 23, 1991 and on January 22, 1992, were filed with the Commission as Exhibit 14 (a)(3).(ii) to the Company's Annual Report on Form 10-K for the fiscal year ended December 29, 1991. (iii) The form of certificate used to evidence ownership of EG&G Common Stock, $1 par value, was filed as Exhibit 4(a) to EG&G's Registration Statement on Form S-3, File No. 2-69642 and is herein incorporated by reference. *(iv) The EG&G, INC. 1978 NON-QUALIFIED STOCK OPTION PLAN as amended by the Board of Directors on January 26, 1988, was filed with the Commission as Exhibit 14(a)3.(v) to EG&G's Annual Report on Form 10-K for the fiscal year ending January 3, 1988, and is herein incorporated by reference. *(v) The EG&G, INC. 1982 INCENTIVE STOCK OPTION PLAN as amended by the Board of Directors on January 24, 1990, was filed with the Commission as Exhibit B on pages 37-42 of the Company's 1990 Proxy Statement and is herein incorporated by reference. *(vi) The EG&G, Inc. 1992 STOCK OPTION PLAN was filed as Exhibit 4(v) to EG&G's Registration Statement on Form S-8, File No. 33-49898 and is herein incorporated by reference. *(vii) Employment Contracts: (1) Employment contract between John M. Kucharski and EG&G dated November 1, 1993. (2) Employment contract between Murray Gross and EG&G dated November 1, 1993. (3) Employment contract between John F. Alexander, II and EG&G dated November 1, 1993. (4) Employment contract between Angelo Castellana and EG&G dated November 1, 1993. (5) Employment contract between James R. Dubay and EG&G dated November 1, 1993. (6) Employment contract between Dale L. Fraser and EG&G dated November 1, 1993. (7) Employment contract between Earl M. Fray and EG&G dated June 20, 1994. (8) Employment contract between Deborah S. Lorenz and EG&G dated November 1, 1993. (9) Employment contract between Donald E. Michel and EG&G dated June 20, 1994. (10) Employment contract between Fred B. Parks and EG&G dated November 1, 1993. (11) Employment contract between Donald H. Peters and EG&G dated November 1, 1993. (12) Employment contract between Luciano Rossi and EG&G dated November 1, 1993. (13) Employment contract between Thomas Sauser and EG&G dated June 20, 1994. (14) Employment contract between Edward H. Snow and EG&G dated November 1, 1993. (15) Employment contract between Louis P. Valente and EG&G dated November 1, 1993. (16) Employment contract between C. Michael Williams and EG&G dated November 1, 1993. (17) Employment contract between James O. Zane and EG&G dated November 1, 1993. (18) Employment contract between Peter H. Zavattaro and EG&G dated November 1, 1993. Except for the name of the officer in the employment contracts identified by numbers 3 through and including 18, the form of said employment contracts is identical in all respects. The employment contracts identified by numbers 1 and 2 are identical to each other and are virtually identical to the contracts identified by numbers 3 through 18 except that they provide for a longer contract term. The employment contract between John F. Alexander, II and EG&G is representative of the employment contracts of the executive officers and is attached hereto as Exhibit 10. *(viii) Remunerative Plans: (1) EG&G, Inc. Supplemental Executive Retirement Plan. Information with respect to this item is found following the Notes to Table II on Pages 17-19 of the Company's 1995 Proxy Statement, and such information is herein incorporated by reference. (2) EG&G, Inc. Management Incentive Plan. Information with respect to this item is found on Page 13 of the Company's 1995 Proxy Statement under the caption "Annual Incentive Plan", and such information is herein incorporated by reference. (ix) Power of Attorney (appears on signature page) (x) Subsidiaries of the Registrant (xi) Financial Data Schedule *This exhibit is a management contract or compensatory plan or arrangement required to be filed as an Exhibit pursuant to Item 14(c) of Form 10-K. (b) REPORTS ON FORM 8-K There have been no reports on Form 8-K filed during the last quarter of the fiscal year ended January 1, 1995. (c) PROXY STATEMENT EG&G's 1995 Proxy Statement, in definitive form, was filed electronically on March 7, 1995, with the Securities and Exchange Commission in Washington, D.C. pursuant to the Commission's Rule 14a-6. REPORT OF INDEPENDENT PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS ON SCHEDULES To EG&G, Inc.: We have audited in accordance with generally accepted auditing standards, the consolidated financial statements of EG&G, Inc. included in this Form 10-K and have issued our report thereon dated January 25, 1995. Our audit was made for the purpose of forming an opinion on the basic financial statements taken as a whole. Schedule II is the responsibility of the Company's management and is presented for purposes of complying with the Securities and Exchange Commission's rules and is not part of the basic financial statements. The schedule has been subjected to the auditing procedures applied in the audit of the basic financial statements and, in our opinion, fairly states in all material respects the financial data required to be set forth therein in relation to the basic financial statements taken as a whole. Boston, Massachusetts /s/ Arthur Andersen LLP ----------------------- January 25, 1995 Arthur Andersen LLP SCHEDULE II EG&G, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES VALUATION AND QUALIFYING ACCOUNTS FOR THE THREE YEARS ENDED JANUARY 1, 1995 (In thousands) Balance Additions Accounts Balance at Beginning Charged Charged at End Description of Year to Income Off Other of Year - ----------- ------------ --------- -------- -------- --------- Reserve for Doubtful Accounts - ----------------- Year Ended January 3, 1993 $5,525 $ 254 $ (920) $ 762(A) $5,621 Year Ended January 2, 1994 $5,621 $ 737 $ (755) $ 523(B) $6,126 Year Ended January 1, 1995 $6,126 $1,255 $ (1,868) $ 307(C) $5,820 (A) Includes reserves of $1,378 related to a company acquired in 1992. (B) Includes reserves of $705 related to a company acquired in 1993. (C) Includes reserves of $222 related to a company acquired in 1994.
CONSENT OF INDEPENDENT PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS As independent public accountants, we hereby consent to the incorporation by reference of our reports dated January 25, 1995, included in this Form 10-K, into Registration Statements previously filed by EG&G, Inc. on, respectively, Form S-8, File No. 2-61241; Form S-8, File No. 2-98168; Form S-8, File No. 33-17466; Form S-8, File No. 33-36082; Form S-8, File No. 33-35379; Form S-8, File No. 33-43582; Form S-8, File No. 33-49898; Form S-8, File No. 33-57606; and Form S-8, File No. 33-54785. Boston, Massachusetts /s/Arthur Andersen LLP ---------------------- March 31, 1995 ARTHUR ANDERSEN LLP POWER OF ATTORNEY We, the undersigned officers and directors of EG&G, Inc., hereby severally constitute John M. Kucharski, and Murray Gross, and each of them singly, our true and lawful attorneys with full power to them, and each of them singly, to sign for us and in our names, in the capacities indicated below, this Annual Report on Form 10-K and any and all amendments to said Annual Report on Form 10-K, and generally to do all such things in our name and behalf in our capacities as officers and directors to enable EG&G, Inc. to comply with the provisions of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, and all requirements of the Securities and Exchange Commission, hereby rectifying and confirming signed by our said attorneys, and any and all amendments thereto. Witness our hands on the date set forth below. SIGNATURES Pursuant to the requirements of section 13 or 15(d) of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, the registrant has duly caused this report to be signed on its behalf by the undersigned, thereunto duly authorized. EG&G, Inc. March 31, 1995 By:/s/John M. Kucharski ----------------------- John M. Kucharski Chairman of the Board, President and Chief Executive Officer (Principal Executive Officer) March 31, 1995 By:/s/Thomas J. Sauser ---------------------- Thomas J. Sauser Vice President and Chief Financial Officer (Principal Financial Officer) March 31, 1995 By:/s/John F. Alexander, II ---------------------------- John F. Alexander, II Corporate Controller (Principal Accounting Officer) Pursuant to the requirements of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, this report has been signed below by the following persons on behalf of the registrant and in the capacities and on the date indicated: By: /s/John M. Kucharski ------------------------------ John M. Kucharski, Director Date: March 31, 1995 By: /s/Dean W. Freed ------------------------------ Dean W. Freed, Director Date: March 25, 1995 By: /s/Robert F. Goldhammer ------------------------------ Robert F. Goldhammer, Director Date: March 31, 1995 By: /s/John B. Gray ------------------------------ John B. Gray, Director Date: March 31, 1995 By: /s/Kent F. Hansen ------------------------------ Kent F. Hansen, Director Date: March 27, 1995 By: /s/Greta Marshall ------------------------------ Greta Marshall, Director Date: March 24, 1995 By: /s/William F. Pounds ------------------------------ William F. Pounds, Director Date: March 31, 1995 By: /s/Samuel Rubinovitz ------------------------------ Samuel Rubinovitz, Director Date: March 31, 1995 By: /s/John Larkin Thompson ------------------------------ John Larkin Thompson, Director Date: March 31, 1995 By: /s/G. Robert Tod ------------------------------ G. Robert Tod, Director Date: March 31, 1995 By: /s/Joseph F. Turley ------------------------------ Joseph F. Turley, Director Date: March 24, 1995 EXHIBIT INDEX (1) Employment Contract between John F. Alexander, II and EG&G, Inc. is filed herein as Exhibit 10. (2) Subsidiaries of the Registrant is filed herein as Exhibit 21. (3) Financial Data Schedule is filed herein as Exhibit 27.
                                  EXHIBIT 21

                        Subsidiaries of the Registrant

As of March 24, 1995, the following is a list of the parent (Registrant) and
its subsidiaries, together with their subsidiaries.  Except as noted, all
voting securities of the listed subsidiaries are 100% beneficially owned by
the Registrant or a subsidiary thereof.

                                           State or Country   Number
                                           of Incorporation   of
    Name of Company                        or Organization    Parent
- -------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                        
1   EG&G, Inc.                             Massachusetts      N/A
2   EG&G Alabama, Inc.                     Alabama            1
3   EG&G Astrophysics Research Corporation California         1
4   EG&G (Australia) Pty. Ltd.             Australia          21
5   EG&G Automotive Research, Inc.         Texas              21
6   EG&G Birtcher, Inc.                    California         34
7   EG&G Benelux B.V.                      Netherlands        78 (77%) 1 (23%)
8   EG&G Canada Limited                    Canada             1 (10%) 29 (43.5%)
                                                              39 (46.5%)
9   EG&G Chandler Engineering Company      Oklahoma           1
10  EG&G Defense Materials, Inc.           Utah               1
11  EG&G do Brasil Ltda.                   Brazil             21 (95%) 90 (5%)
12  EG&G Dynatrend, Inc.                   Delaware           1
13  EG&G E.C.                              Bahrain            21
14  EG&G Energy Measurements, Inc.         Nevada             1
15  EG&G Environmental, Inc.               Delaware           1
16  EG&G Exporters Ltd.                    U.S. Virgin 
                                           Islands            21
17  EG&G Florida, Inc.                     Florida            1
18  EG&G Flow Technology, Inc.             Arizona            1
19  EG&G Gamma Scientific, Incorporated    Delaware           21
20  EG&G GmbH                              Germany            21
21  EG&G Holdings, Inc.                    Massachusetts      1 (79%) 28 (8%) 
                                                              23 ( 6%) 76 (5%) 
                                                              9(2%)
22  EG&G Idaho, Inc.                       Idaho              21
23  EG&G Instruments, Inc.                 Delaware           21
24  EG&G Instruments GmbH                  Germany            1
25  EG&G International, Ltd.               Cayman Islands     21
26  EG&G International Marine 
    Services Ltd.                          Hong Kong          24
27  EG&G Japan, Inc.                       Delaware           21
28  EG&G Java Drive, Inc.                  California         1
29  EG&G Judson Infrared, Inc.             Pennsylvania       1
30  EG&G KT Aerofab, Inc.                  California         21
31  EG&G Langley, Inc.                     Virginia           17
32  EG&G Ltd.                              United Kingdom     21 (80.9%) 
                                                              3 (19.1%)
33  EG&G Management Systems, Inc.          New Mexico         1
34  EG&G Metals, Inc.                      Massachusetts      1
35  EG&G Missouri Metal Shaping Company    Missouri           21
36  EG&G Mound Applied Technologies, Inc.  Ohio               1 
37  EG&G Omni, Inc.                        Philippines        21
38  EG&G Power Systems, Inc.               California         1

EG&G, Inc. Exhibit 21 Page 2 State or Country Number of Incorporation of Name of Company or Organization Parent - ------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 39 EG&G Pressure Science Incorporated Maryland 21 40 EG&G Rocky Flats, Inc. Colorado 1 41 EG&G Sealol Eagle, Inc. Delaware 43 (51%) 42 EG&G Sealol Ltd. (Sealol Egypt) Egypt 21 (22%) 25 (78%) 43 EG&G Sealol, Inc. Delaware 21 44 EG&G Services, Inc. Delaware 1 45 EG&G Special Projects, Inc. Nevada 1 46 EG&G Star City, Inc. Ohio 2 47 EG&G Structural Kinematics, Inc. Michigan 1 48 EG&G S.A. France 1 (89.6%) 43 (10.4%) 49 EG&G Technical Services of West Virginia, Inc. West Virginia 51 50 EG&G Ventures, Inc. Massachusetts 1 51 EG&G Washington Analytical Services Center, Inc. District of Columbia 1 52 EG&G, SpA Italy 21 53 Antarctic Support Associates (Partnership) Colorado 1 (40%) 54 Asmuss-Sealol (NZ) Limited New Zealand 21 (25%) 55 Benelux Analytical Instruments S.A. Belgium 1 (92.3%) 56 Berthold Analytical Instruments, Inc. Delaware 1 57 Berthold A.G. Switzerland 59 58 Berthold France S.A. France 48 59 Berthold GmbH Germany 1 60 Berthold Munchen GmbH Germany 71 (60%) 61 Berthold Systems, Inc. Pennsylvania 1 (30%) 62 Biozone Oy Finland 88 63 B.A.I. GmbH Austria 59 64 B.A.I. S.A.R.L. France 48 65 Dilor SA France 48 (20%) 66 Eagle EG&G Aerospace Co. Ltd. Japan 1 (49%) 67 EC III, Inc. New Mexico 1 (50%) 68 Heimann Optoelectronics GmbH Germany 71 69 Heimann Shenzhen Optoelectronics Co. Ltd. China 68 (60%) 70 IC Sensors, Inc. California 1 71 Laboratorium Prof. Dr. Rudolf Berthold GmbH & Co. KG Germany 20 (58.0%) 24 (2.3%) 5(39.7%) 72 NOK EG&G Optoelectronics Corporation Japan 1 (49%) 73 NoVOCs, Inc. California 1 74 Pribori Oy Finland 88 75 PT EG&G Heimann Optoelectronics Indonesia 21 76 Reticon Corporation California 1 77 Reynolds Electrical & Engineering Co., Inc. Texas 1 78 Rotron Incorporated New York 1 79 Science Support Corporation Delaware 1 80 Sealol Hindustan Limited India 43 (20%) 81 Sealol S.A. Venezuela 43 82 Seiko EG&G Co. Ltd. Japan 1 (49%) 83 Shanghai EG&G Reticon Optoelectronics Co. Ltd. China 76 (50%) EG&G, Inc. Exhibit 21 Page 3 State or Country Number of Incorporation of Name of Company or Organization Parent - ------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 84 Societe Civile Immobiliere France 1 (82.5%) 58 (17.5%) 85 Vactec, Inc. Missouri 1 86 WALLAC A/S Denmark 88 87 WALLAC Norge AS Norway 88 88 WALLAC Oy Finland 21 89 WALLAC Sverige AB Sweden 88 90 WALLAC, Inc. Maryland 1 91 Wellesley B.V. Netherlands 93 92 Westpart, Inc. Nevada 43 93 Wickford N.V. Netherlands Antillies 25 94 Wright Components, Inc. New York 1
                                 EXHIBIT 10
                                        
                                   EG&G, Inc.
                                        
                              EMPLOYMENT AGREEMENT

This Agreement made as of the 1st day of November, 1993, between EG&G, Inc.,
a Massachusetts corporation (hereinafter called the "Company"), and John F.
Alexander, II of Southborough, Massachusetts (hereinafter referred to as the
"Employee").

                                  WITNESSETH:

   WHEREAS, the Employee has been employed in a management  position with
the Company; and

   WHEREAS, the Employee hereby agrees to continue to perform such services
and duties of a management nature as shall be assigned to him; and

   WHEREAS, the Employee hereby agrees to the compensation herein provided
and agrees to serve the Company to the best of his ability during the period
of this Agreement.

   NOW, THEREFORE, in consideration of the sum of One Dollar, and of the
mutual covenants herein contained, the parties agree as follows:

   1.   a)   Except as hereinafter otherwise provided, the Company  agrees
        to continue to employ the Employee in a management position with
        the Company, and the Employee agrees to remain in the employment of
        the Company in that capacity for a period of one year from the date
        hereof and from year to year thereafter until such time as this
        Agreement is terminated.

        b)   The Company will, during each year of the term of this
        Agreement, place in nomination before the Board of Directors of the
        Company the name of the Employee for election as an Officer of the
        Company except when a notice of termination has been given in
        accordance with Paragraph 5(b).

   2.   The Employee agrees that, during the specified period of
   employment, he shall, to the best of his ability, perform his duties,
   and shall not engage in any business, profession or occupation which
   would conflict with the rendition of the agreed upon services, either
   directly or indirectly, without the prior approval of the Board of
   Directors.

   3.   During the period of his employment under this Agreement, the
   Employee shall be compensated for his services as follows: 

        a)   Except as otherwise provided in this Agreement, he shall be
        paid a salary during the period of this Agreement at a base rate to
        be determined by the Company on an annual basis.  Except as
        provided in Subparagraph 3d, such annual base salary shall under no
        circumstances be fixed at a rate below the annual base rate then
        currently in effect.

        b)   He shall be reimbursed for any and all monies expended by him
        in connection with his employment for reasonable and necessary
        expenses on behalf of the Company in accordance with the policies
        of the Company then in effect;

        c)   He shall be eligible to participate under any and all bonus,
        benefit, pension, compensation, and option plans which are, in
        accordance with company policy, available to persons in his
        position (within the limitation as stipulated by such plans).  Such
        eligibility shall not automatically entitle him to participate in
        any such plan;

        d)   if, because of adverse business conditions or for other
        reasons, the Company at any time puts into effect salary reductions
        applicable to all management employees of the Company generally,
        the salary payments required to be made under this Agreement to the
        Employee during any period in which such general reduction is in
        effect may be reduced by the same percentage as is applicable to
        all management employees of the Company generally.  Any benefits
        made available to the Employee which are related to base salary
        shall also be reduced in accordance with any salary reduction;

   4.   a)   During the period of his employment by the Company or for any
        period which the Company shall continue to pay the Employee his
        salary under this Agreement, whichever shall be the longer, the
        Employee shall not directly or indirectly own, manage, control,
        operate, be employed by, participate in or be connected with the
        ownership, management, operation or control of any business which
        competes with the Company or its subsidiaries, provided, however,
        that the foregoing shall not apply to ownership of stock in a
        publicly held corporation which ownership is disclosed to the Board
        of Directors nor shall it apply to any other relationship which is
        disclosed to and approved by the Board of Directors.

        b)   During the period of his employment by the Company and two
        years following the Company's last payment of salary to him, the
        Employee shall not utilize or disclose to others any proprietary or
        confidential information of any type or description which term
        shall be construed to mean any information developed or identified
        by the Company which is intended to give it an advantage over its
        competitors or which could give a competitor an advantage if
        obtained by him.  Such information includes, but is not limited to,
        product or process design, specifications, manufacturing methods,
        financial or statistical information about the Company, marketing
        or sales information about the Company, sources or supply, lists of
        customers, and the Company's plans, strategies, and contemplated
        actions.

        c)   During the period of his employment by the Company or for any
        period during which the Company shall continue to pay the Employee
        his salary under this Agreement, whichever shall be longer, the
        Employee shall not in any way whatsoever aid or assist any party
        seeking to cause, initiate or effect a Change in Control of the
        Company as defined in Paragraph 6 without the prior approval of the
        Board of Directors.

   5.   Except for the Employee covenants set forth in Paragraph 4 which
   covenants shall remain in effect for the periods stated therein, and
   subject to Paragraph 6, this Agreement shall terminate upon the
   happening of any of the following events and (except as provided herein)
   all the Company's obligation under this Agreement, including, but not
   limited to, making payments to the Employee shall cease and terminate:

        a)   On the effective date set forth in any resignation submitted
        by the Employee and accepted by the Company, or if no effective
        date is agreed upon, the date of receipt of such letter.

        b)   One year after written notice of termination is given by
        either party to the other party.

        c)   At the end of the month in which the Employee shall have
        attained the age of sixty-five years;

        d)   At the death of the Employee;

        e)   At the termination of the Employee for cause.  As used in the
        Agreement, the term "cause" shall mean:

             1)  Misappropriating any funds or property of the Company;

             2)  Unreasonable refusal to perform the duties assigned to him
             under this Agreement;

             3)  Conviction of a felony;

             4)  Continuous conduct bringing notoriety to the Company and
             having an adverse effect on the name or public image of the
             Company;

             5)  Violation of the Employee's covenants as set forth in
             Paragraph 4 above; or 

             6)  Continued failure by the Employee to observe any of the
             provisions of this Agreement after being informed of such
             breach.

        f)   At termination of the Employee by the Company without cause.

        g)   Twelve months after written notice of termination is given by
        the Company to the Employee based on a determination by the Board
        of Directors that the Employee is disabled (which, for purposes of
        this Agreement, shall mean that the Employee is unable to perform
        his regular duties, with such determination to be made by the Board
        of Directors, in reliance upon the opinion of the Employee's
        physician or upon the opinion of one or more physicians selected by
        the Company).  Such notice shall be given by the Company to the
        Employee on the 106th day of continuous disability of the Employee. 
        Notwithstanding the foregoing, if, during the twelve-month notice
        period referred to above, the Employee is no longer disabled and is
        able to return to work, such notice of employment termination shall
        be rescinded, and the employment of  the Employee shall continue in
        accordance with the terms of this Agreement.  During the first 106
        days of continuous disability of the Employee, the Company will
        make periodic payments to the Employee in an amount equal to the
        difference between his base salary and the benefits provided by the
        Company's Short-Term Disability Income Plan.  During the
        twelve-month notice period following 106 days of continuous
        disability, the Company will make periodic payments to the Employee
        in an amount equal to the difference between his base salary and
        the benefits provided by the Company's Long-Term Disability Plan. 
        If the employment of the Employee terminates at the end of such
        twelve-month notice period, the Company will make periodic payments
        to the Employee, up to the amount remaining in his sick leave
        reserve account, in an amount equal to the difference between  his
        base pay and the post-employment benefits provided to him under the
        Company's Long-Term Disability Plan.  Due to the fact that payments
        to the Employee under the Company's Long-Term Disability Plan are
        not subject to federal income taxes, the payments to be made
        directly by the Company pursuant to the two preceding sentences
        shall be reduced such that the total amount received by the
        Employee (from the Company and from the Long-Term Disability Plan),
        after payment of any income taxes, is equal to the amount that the
        Employee would have received had he been paid his base salary,
        after payment of any income taxes on such base salary.

        h)   Notwithstanding the foregoing provisions, in the event of the
        termination of the Employee by the Company without cause, the
        Employee shall, until the expiration of his then current employment
        term or one year from the date of such termination, whichever is
        later, (i) continue to receive his Full Salary (as defined below),
        which shall be payable in accordance with the payment schedule in
        effect immediately prior to his employment termination, and (ii)
        continue to be entitled to participate in all employee benefit
        plans and arrangements of the Company (such as life, health and
        disability insurance and automobile arrangements) to the same
        extent (including coverage of dependents, if any) and upon the same
        terms as were in effect immediately prior to his termination.  For
        purposes of this Agreement, "Full Salary" shall mean the Employee's
        annual base salary, plus the amount of any bonus or incentive
        payments received by the Employee with respect to the last full
        fiscal year of the Company for which all bonus or incentive
        payments to be made have been made.

   6.   a)   In the event that there is a Change in Control of the Company
        (as defined below), the provisions of this Agreement shall be
        amended as follows:

             1)  Paragraph 1a shall be amended to read in its entirety as
             follows:

                  "Except as hereinafter otherwise provided, the
                  Company  agrees to continue to employ the Employee
                  in a management position with the Company, and the
                  Employee agrees to remain in the employment in the
                  Company in that capacity, for a period of five (5)
                  years less one day from the date of the Change in
                  Control.  Except as provided in Paragraph 3d, the
                  Employee's salary as set forth in Paragraph 3a and
                  his other employee benefits pursuant to the plans
                  described in Paragraph 3c shall not be decreased
                  during such period."

             2)  Paragraph 5a shall be amended by the addition of the
             following provision at the end of such paragraph:

                  ", provided that the Employee agrees not to resign,
                  except for Good Reason (as defined below), during
                  the one-year period following the date of the Change
                  in Control."

             3)  Paragraph 5b shall be deleted in its entirety.

             4)  Paragraph 5h shall be amended to read in its entirety as
             follows:

                  "Notwithstanding the foregoing provisions, in the
                  event of the termination of the Employee by the
                  Company without cause, or the resignation of the
                  Employee for Good Reason, the Employee shall (i)
                  receive, on the date of his employment termination,
                  a cash payment in an amount equal to his Full Salary
                  (as defined below) multiplied by the number of years
                  (including any portions thereof) remaining until the
                  expiration of his then current employment term or
                  five years from the date of such termination,
                  whichever is later (it being agreed that such amount
                  shall not be discounted based upon the present value
                  of such amount), and (ii) continue to be entitled to
                  participate in all employee benefit plans and
                  arrangements of the Company (such as life, health
                  and disability insurance and automobile
                  arrangements) to the same extent (including coverage
                  of dependents, if any) and upon the same terms as
                  were in effect immediately prior to his termination. 
                  For purposes of this Agreement, "Full Salary" shall
                  mean the Employee's annual base salary, plus the
                  amount of any bonus or incentive payments received
                  by the Employee with respect to the last full fiscal
                  year of the Company for which all bonus or incentive
                  payments to be made have been made.  Payments under
                  this Paragraph 5h shall be made without regard to
                  whether the deductibility of such payments (or any
                  other "parachute payments," as that term is defined
                  in Section 280G of the Internal Revenue Code of
                  1986, as amended (the "Code"), to or for the benefit
                  of the Employee) would be limited or precluded by
                  Section 280G and without regard to whether such
                  payments (or any other "parachute payments" as so
                  defined) would subject the Employee to the federal
                  excise tax levied on certain "excess parachute
                  payments" under Section 4999 of the Code; provided
                  that if the total of all "parachute payments" to or
                  for the benefit of the Employee, after reduction for
                  all federal, state and local taxes (including the
                  tax described in Section 4999 of the Code, if
                  applicable) with respect to such payments (the
                  "Total After-Tax Payments"), would be increased by
                  the limitation or elimination of any payment under
                  this Paragraph 5h, amounts payable under this
                  Paragraph 5h shall be reduced to the extent, and
                  only to the extent, necessary to maximize the Total
                  After-Tax Payments.  The determination as to whether
                  and to what extent payments under this Paragraph 5h
                  are required to be reduced in accordance with the
                  preceding sentence shall be made at the Company's
                  expense by Arthur Andersen LLP or by such other
                  certified public accounting firm as the Board of
                  Directors of the Company may designate prior to a
                  Change in Control of the Company. In the event of
                  any underpayment or overpayment under this Paragraph
                  5h as determined by Arthur Andersen LLP (or such
                  other firm as may have been designated in accordance
                  with the preceding sentence), the amount of such
                  underpayment or overpayment shall forthwith be paid
                  to the Employee or refunded to the Company, as the
                  case may be, with interest at the applicable federal
                  rate provided for in Section 7872(f)(2) of the
                  Code." 

             5)  Paragraph 8 shall be amended to read in its entirety as
             follows:

                  "The Employee may pursue any lawful remedy he deems
                  necessary or appropriate for enforcing his rights
                  under this Agreement following a Change in Control
                  of the Company, and all costs incurred by the
                  Employee in connection therewith (including without
                  limitation attorneys' fees) shall be promptly
                  reimbursed to him by the Company, regardless of the
                  outcome of such endeavor."

        b)   For purposes of this Agreement, a "Change in Control of the
        Company" shall occur or be deemed to have occurred only if (i) any
        "person", as such term is used in Section 13(d) and 14(d) of the
        Securities Exchange Act of 1934, as amended (the "Exchange Act")
        (other than the Company, any trustee or other fiduciary holding
        securities under an employee benefit plan of the Company, or any
        corporation owned directly or indirectly by the stockholders of the
        Company in substantially the same proportion as their ownership of
        stock in the Company), is or becomes the "beneficial owner" (as
        defined in Rule 13d-3 under the Exchange Act), directly or
        indirectly, of securities of the Company representing 30% or more
        of the combined voting power of the Company's then outstanding
        securities; (ii) during any period of two consecutive years ending
        during the term of this Agreement, individuals who at the beginning
        of such period constitute the Board of Directors of the Company,
        and any new director whose election by the Board of Directors or
        nomination for election by the Company's stockholders was approved
        by a vote of at least two-thirds of the directors then still in
        office who were either directors at the beginning of the period or
        whose election or whose nomination for election was previously so
        approved, cease for any reason to constitute a majority of the
        Board of Directors; (iii) the stockholders of the Company approve a
        merger or consolidation of the Company with any other corporation,
        other than a merger or consolidation which would result in the
        voting securities of the Company outstanding immediately prior
        thereto continuing to represent (either by remaining outstanding or
        by being converted into voting securities of the surviving entity)
        more than 50% of the combined voting power of the voting securities
        of the Company or such surviving entity outstanding immediately
        after such merger or consolidation; or (iv) the stockholders of the
        Company approve a plan of complete liquidation of the Company or an
        agreement for the sale or disposition by the Company of all or
        substantially all of the Company's assets.

        c)   For purposes of this Agreement, "Good Reason" shall mean the
        occurrence of any of the following events, except as provided in
        Paragraph 3d: (i) a reduction in the Employee's base salary as in
        effect on the date hereof or as the same may be increased from time
        to time; (ii) a failure by the Company to pay annual cash bonuses
        to the Employees in an amount at least equal to the most recent
        annual cash bonuses paid to the Employee; (iii) a failure by the
        Company to maintain in effect any material compensation or benefit
        plan in which the Employee participated immediately prior to the
        Change in Control, unless an equitable arrangement has been made
        with respect to such plan, or a failure to continue the Employee's
        participation therein on a basis not materially less favorable than
        existed immediately prior to the Change in Control; (iv) any
        significant and substantial diminution in the Employee's position,
        duties, responsibilities or title as in effect immediately prior to
        the Change in Control; (v) any requirement by the Company that the
        location at which the Employee performs his principal duties be
        changed to a new location outside a radius of 25 miles from the
        Employee's principal place of employment immediately prior to the
        Change in Control; or (vi) any requirement by the Company that the
        Employee travel on an overnight basis to an extent not
        substantially consistent with the Employee's business travel
        obligations immediately prior to the Change in Control. 
        Notwithstanding the foregoing, the resignation shall not be
        considered to be for Good Reason if any such circumstances are
        fully corrected prior to the date of resignation.

   7.   Neither the Employee nor, in the event of his death, his legal
   representative, beneficiary or estate, shall have the power to transfer,
   assign, mortgage or otherwise encumber in advance any of the payments
   provided for in this Agreement, nor shall any payments nor assets or
   funds of the Company be subject to seizure for the payment of any debts,
   judgments, liabilities, bankruptcy or other actions.

   8.   Any controversy relating to this Agreement and not resolved by the
   Board of Directors and the Employee shall be settled by arbitration in
   the City of  Boston, Commonwealth of Massachusetts, pursuant to the
   rules then obtaining of the American Arbitration Association, and
   judgment upon the award may be entered in any court having jurisdiction,
   and the Board of Directors and Employee agree to be bound by the
   arbitration decision on any such controversy.  Unless otherwise agreed
   by the parties hereto, arbitration will be by three arbitrators selected
   from the panel of the American Arbitration Association.  The full cost
   of any such arbitration shall be borne by the Company.

   9.   Failure to insist upon strict compliance with any of the terms,
   covenants, or conditions hereof shall not be deemed a waiver of such
   term, covenant, or condition, nor shall any waiver or relinquishment of
   any right or power hereunder at any one or more times be deemed a waiver
   or relinquishment of such right or power at any other time or times by
   either party. 

   10.  All notices or other communications hereunder shall be in writing
   and shall be deemed to have been duly given when delivered personally to
   the Employee or to the General Counsel of the Company or when mailed by
   registered or certified mail to the other party (if to the Company, at
   45 William Street, Wellesley, Massachusetts 02181, attention General
   Counsel; if to the Employee, at the last known address of the Employee
   as set forth in the records of the Company).

   11.  This Agreement has been executed and delivered and shall be
   construed in accordance with the laws of the Commonwealth of
   Massachusetts.  This Agreement is and shall be binding on the respective
   legal representatives or successors of the parties, but shall not be
   assignable except to a successor to the Company by virtue of a merger,
   consolidation or acquisition of all or substantially all of the assets
   of the Company.  All previous employment contracts between the Employee
   and the Company or any of the Company's present or former subsidiaries
   or affiliates is hereby canceled and of no effect.

   IN WITNESS WHEREOF, the Company has caused its seal to be hereunto
affixed and these presents to be signed by its proper officers, and the
Employee has hereunto set his hand and seal the day and year first above
written.

                            EG&G, INC.

(SEAL)                      By:/s/John M. Kucharski
                            ------------------------
                            John M. Kucharski,
                            Chairman and Chief
                            Executive Officer


                            Employee:/s/John F. Alexander, II
                            ----------------------------------
                            John F. Alexander, II

 

5 1,000 12-MOS JAN-01-1995 JAN-01-1995 66,424 0 226,268 5,820 123,299 481,478 364,801 243,139 793,129 281,822 0 60,102 0 0 385,264 793,129 1,332,556 1,332,556 486,564 994,609 348,894 0 5,419 (17,123) 14,984 (32,107) 26,452 0 0 (5,655) (.10) (.10)