Question

Happy Times, Inc., wants to expand its party stores into the Southeast. In order to establish an immediate presence in the area, the company is considering the purchase of the privately held Joe’s Party Supply. Happy Times currently has debt outstanding with a market value of $170 million and a YTM of 8 percent. The company’s market capitalization is $410 million and the required return on equity is 13 percent. Joe’s currently has debt outstanding with a market value of $32 million. The EBIT for Joe’s next year is projected to be $15 million. EBIT is expected to grow at 7 percent per year for the next five years before slowing to 5 percent in perpetuity. Net working capital, capital spending, and depreciation as a percentage of EBIT are expected to be 6 percent, 12 percent, and 5 percent, respectively. Joe’s has 2 million shares outstanding and the tax rate for both companies is 35 percent. |

a. |
What is the maximum share price that Happy Times should be
willing to pay for Joe’s? |

b. |
After examining your analysis, the CFO of Happy Times is
uncomfortable using the perpetual growth rate in cash flows.
Instead, she feels that the terminal value should be estimated
using the EV/EBITDA multiple. The appropriate EV/EBITDA multiple is
7. What is your new estimate of the maximum share price for the
purchase? (Do not round intermediate calculations and round
your answer to 2 decimal places, e.g., 32.16.) |

Answer #1

**A) EBIT at end of 5 years =15(1+0.07)^5 =
21.03**

Cash flow at Year 5 = 21.03 +.05*21.03 (depr) -0.12*21.03(capitalspends) -0.06*21.03(Nwc expense)

= 18.3

**Terminal Value = FCF5 (1-T)(1+G)/(r-g)**

SO terminal value = (18.3*0.65(1+0.05)/(0.13-0.04)

= 138.69

**Ans B**

**Lets assume Max value of share price of Joe that Happy
should pay =X**

EV of Joe = 2.00M*X +Debt-Cash.

EBIT of Joe = 15

Depreciation=5% of EBIT so EBITDA = 15*1.05= 15.75

Cash =15(1+(0.05-0.06-0.12)*0.6 = 8.97

EV/EBITDA = (2.00X+32-8.97)/15.75 = 7

2.00X+23.09= 15.75*7

=110.25 Solving for X= (110.25-23.09)/2

=43.58 **per share Happy should pay**

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