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5 Years : From May 2010 to May 2015
The board of directors of Worthington Industries, Inc. (NYSE:WOR) has
declared a quarterly dividend of $0.12 per share. The dividend is
payable on December 29, 2011, to shareholders of record December 15,
2011. This marks the 176th consecutive quarter that
Worthington has paid a dividend since it became a public company in 1968.
Worthington Industries is a leading diversified metals manufacturing
company with 2011 fiscal year sales of approximately $2.4 billion. The
Columbus, Ohio based company is North America’s premier value-added
steel processor; a leader in manufactured pressure cylinders, such as
propane, oxygen and helium tanks, hand-held torches, refrigerant and
industrial tanks, camping cylinders, compressed natural gas storage
cylinders and scuba tanks; framing systems and stairs for mid-rise
buildings; steel pallets and racks; and through joint ventures,
suspension grid systems for concealed and lay-in panel ceilings, laser
welded blanks; light gauge steel framing for commercial and residential
construction; and current and past model automotive service stampings.
Worthington, including its joint ventures employs approximately 8,500
people and operates 74 facilities in 12 countries.
Founded in 1955, the Company operates under a long-standing corporate
philosophy rooted in the golden rule. Earning money for its shareholders
is the first corporate goal. This philosophy serves as an unwavering
commitment to the customer, supplier and shareholder, and it serves as
the Company’s foundation for one of the strongest employee-employer
partnerships in American industry.
Safe Harbor Statement
The company wishes to take advantage of the Safe Harbor provisions
included in the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995 ("the
Act"). Statements by the company which are not historical information
constitute "forward looking statements" within the meaning of the Act.
All forward-looking statements are subject to risks and uncertainties
which could cause actual results to differ from those projected. Factors
that could cause actual results to differ materially include risks
described from time to time in the company's filings with the Securities
and Exchange Commission.