|6 Months Ended|
Apr. 02, 2016
|Debt Disclosure [Abstract]|
Delta Apparel, Soffe, Junkfood, Salt Life, and Art Gun were previously borrowers under the May 27, 2011, Fourth Amended and Restated Loan and Security Agreement, with the financial institutions named therein, Wells Fargo Bank, National Association, as Administrative Agent, Bank of America, N.A., as Syndication Agent, Wells Fargo Capital Finance, LLC, as Sole Lead Arranger, and Wells Fargo Capital Finance, LLC and Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner & Smith Incorporated, as Joint Bookrunners. The May 27, 2011, Fourth Amended and Restated Loan Agreement (as subsequently amended, the "Amended Loan Agreement") was subsequently amended on each of August 27, 2013, September 4, 2013, September 26, 2014, and February 27, 2015.
Pursuant to the Amended Loan Agreement, the maximum line of credit under our U.S. revolving credit facility is $145 million (subject to borrowing base limitations), and matures on May 27, 2017. Provided that no event of default exists, we have the option to increase the maximum credit available under the facility to $200 million (subject to borrowing base limitations), conditioned upon the Administrative Agent's ability to secure additional commitments and customary closing conditions. In fiscal year 2014, we paid $0.4 million in financing costs in conjunction with the September 26, 2014, amendment. No financing costs were paid in conjunction with the February 27, 2015, amendment.
As of April 2, 2016, there was $94.7 million outstanding under our U.S. revolving credit facility at an average interest rate of 3.25%, and additional borrowing availability of $22.2 million. This credit facility includes a financial covenant requiring that if the amount of availability falls below the threshold amounts set forth in the Amended Loan Agreement, our Fixed Charge Coverage Ratio (“FCCR”) (as defined in the Amended Loan Agreement) for the preceding 12-month period must not be less than 1.1 to 1.0. We were not subject to the FCCR covenant at April 2, 2016, because our availability was above the minimum required under the Amended Loan Agreement. At April 2, 2016, our FCCR was above the required 1.1 to 1.0 ratio and therefore we would have satisfied our financial covenant had we been subject to it. At April 2, 2016, and October 3, 2015, there was $7.6 million and $7.3 million, respectively, of retained earnings free of restrictions to make cash dividends or stock repurchases.
The Amended Loan Agreement contains a subjective acceleration clause and a “springing” lockbox arrangement (as defined in FASB Codification No. 470, Debt ("ASC 470")), whereby remittances from customers will be forwarded to our general bank account and will not reduce the outstanding debt until and unless a specified event or an event of default occurs. Pursuant to ASC 470, we classify borrowings under the Amended Loan Agreement as long-term debt.
In conjunction with the Salt Life Acquisition, we issued two promissory notes in the aggregate principal of $22.0 million, which included a one-time installment of $9.0 million that was due and paid as required on September 30, 2014, and quarterly installments commencing on March 31, 2015, with the final installment due on June 30, 2019. The promissory notes are zero-interest notes and state that interest will be imputed as required under Section 1274 of the Internal Revenue Code. We have imputed interest at 1.92% and 3.62% on the promissory notes that mature on June 30, 2016, and June 30, 2019, respectively. At April 2, 2016, the discounted value of the promissory notes was $8.7 million.
In March, 2011, we entered into a credit facility with Banco Ficohsa, a Honduran bank. This credit facility is secured by a first-priority lien on the assets of our Honduran operations and the loan is not guaranteed by our U.S. entities. The installment portion of the credit facility carries a fixed interest rate of 7% for a term of seven years and is denominated in U.S. dollars. As of April 2, 2016, there was $2.0 million outstanding on the installment portion of this loan. The revolving credit portion of the loan has an average interest rate of 8.0% with an ongoing 18-month term (expiring March 2019) and is denominated in U.S. dollars. The revolving credit portion of the loan requires minimum payments during each 6-month period of the 18-month term; however, the loan agreement permits additional drawdowns to the extent payments are made and certain objective covenants are met. The current revolving Honduran debt, by its nature, is not long-term, as it requires scheduled payments each six months. However, as the loan agreement permits us to re-borrow funds up to the amount repaid, subject to certain objective covenants, and we intend to re-borrow funds, subject to the objective covenants, the amounts have been classified as long-term debt. As of April 2, 2016, there was $5.0 million outstanding under the revolving portion of the credit facility.
In October, 2013, we entered into two new term loan agreements with Banco Ficohsa to finance our Honduran manufacturing expansion project. These loans are also not guaranteed by our U.S. entities and are secured by a first-priority lien on the assets of our Honduran operations. The first loan, an 18-month agreement for $1.8 million, with a 7% fixed interest rate, is denominated in U.S. dollars, and has ratable monthly principal and interest payments due through the end of the term. As of April 2, 2016, this loan had been extinguished. The second loan, a seven-year agreement for $4.2 million with a 7% fixed interest rate, was denominated in U.S. dollars and had ratable monthly principal and interest payments due through the end of the term. In November 2014, this loan was re-financed to a six-year agreement for $3.6 million with a 7.5% fixed interest rate. As of April 2, 2016, there was $2.9 million outstanding under this loan agreement. In April 2015, we entered into another term loan agreement with Banco Ficohsa to finance further capital expansion at our Honduran facilities. This loan is not guaranteed by our U.S. entities and is secured by a first-priority lien on the assets of our Honduran operations. The loan is a seven-year agreement for $2.0 million with an 8% fixed interest rate, is denominated in U.S. dollars, and has ratable monthly principal and interest payments due through the end of the term. The first payment was due in June 2015. As of April 2, 2016, there was $1.8 million outstanding under this loan agreement. The carrying value of debt approximates the fair value.
The entire disclosure for long-term debt.
Reference 1: http://www.xbrl.org/2003/role/presentationRef