PROVIDENCE, R.I. ( TheStreet) -- Textron ( TXT), the manufacturing conglomerate that builds Bell helicopters and Cessna airplanes, suffered through a difficult second quarter -- but nonetheless offered enough positives in its report to steel investors Tuesday.In brisk trading early in the session, Textron shares jumped almost 15% to $12.78 on volume of nearly 4 million shares. The list of numbers describing Textron's woes was long, though the company did manage to beat Wall Street targets (adjusted earnings of 8 cents a share, excluding items, versus the 3-cent loss projected by analysts). But there were also the thousands of laid-off employees and the subsequent $129 million restructuring charge. Then there was the revenue decline of 29% from the year-earlier period, and the decline in Cessna's backlog of 37%. And, in the latest turn, the company lowered its sales outlook for the rest of the year. The main culprit was the continued cratering of the small jet market. Textron said it will deliver even fewer such planes this year than it had been expecting. Textron said 2009 revenue will now likely come in at $10.6 billion, down from the previous guidance of about $11 billion. But the company nonetheless maintained its full-year earnings per share estimates. Though the range of that guidance is extremely wide -- between 33 cents and 63 cents -- it's above analysts' consensus targets of a 22-cent profit.