NEW YORK ( TheStreet) -- Shares of Zumiez ( ZUMZ) fell late Thursday after the sports apparel retailer gave a disappointing outlook for the first quarter.

Everett, Wash.-based Zumiez said it expects between breakeven results and a loss of 3 cents a share for the April-ending quarter. The current average estimate of analysts polled by Thomson Reuters is for a profit of a penny per share in the period.



The stock was last quoted at $26.91, down 7%, on volume of around 25,000, according to Nasdaq.com. Based on a regular session close at $28.18, the shares are up nearly 36% in the past year but they haven't participated in the broad market's rally of the past three months as its 52-week high of $33.13 dates back to early December.

For its fiscal first quarter ended in January, Zumiez posted a profit of $15 million, or 49 cents a share, as sales grew 18% year-over-year to $156.2 million. The performance edged the consensus view for earnings of 48 cents a share on sales of $155.7 million.

Jamba Juice

Jamba Juice ( JMBA) was under selling pressure as well late Thursday after the Emeryville, Calif.-based restaurant operator posted a wider than expected loss.

The company said it lost $12.2 million, or 21 cents a share, for the three months ended Dec. 28 on revenue of $42.1 million. Wall Street was calling for a loss of 15 cents a share in the quarter.

The shares dipped 6.1% to $2.17 on volume of nearly 30,000. Wall Street was mildly bullish on Jamba Juice ahead of the report with four of the six analysts covering the stock at either strong buy (3) or buy (1).

Energy Conversion Devices

Shares of Energy Conversion Devices ( ENER) were walloped in late trades after the Auburn Hills, Mich.-based maker of solar energy products said it plans to reduce production on concerns about France and Italy curtailing their incentive programs.

"The dramatic and abrupt shift in the French and Italian solar incentive structures has impacted our business and forced us to reconsider our near-term financial outlook," said Mark Morelli, the company's president and CEO, in a statement. "Recent events have injected disruptive uncertainty into the markets which is causing financing sources to put projects on hold and may impact as much as 50% of this quarter's forecasted revenue."



The stock was last quoted at $2.45, down 22%, on volume of more than 400,000. The shares have already taken a beating in the past year, falling 57%. Wall Street was already bearish on Energy Conversion Devices with the stock's 18 ratings breaking down to 10 holds, five underperforms, and three sells.

The current average estimate of analysts polled by Thomson Reuters is for the company to lose $1.02 a share in the company's fiscal year ending in June on revenue of $313.9 million. Wall Street was expecting more than a third of the company's annual revenue -- $112.8 million -- to come in its fiscal fourth quarter.

Aeropostale

Shares of Aeropostale ( ARO) tumbled in late trades after the retailer said inflationary pressures would weigh on its earnings in fiscal 2011.

The mall-based seller of casual apparel for both young men and women forecast earnings of $2.20 to $2.40 per share for the full year, below the current average estimate of analysts polled by Thomson Reuters for a profit of $2.54 a share. Aeropostale's view for the first quarter ending in April is for earnings of 35 to 38 cents a share, shy of the consensus forecast of 43 cents a share.

The stock was last quoted at $23.10, down 6.2%, on volume of more than 520,000. Based on a regular session close at $24.63, the shares were down a little less than 6% over the past year.

Other stocks moving in extended trades included Clearwire ( CLWR), which dipped more than 4% on light volume after Bill Morrow resigned as chief executive officer; Smith & Wesson ( SWHC), which lost 5% after the gun maker gave a fiscal fourth-quarter sales view that's below the current consensus estimate; and Clean Energy Fuels ( CLNE), which rose more than 4% after the natural gas transportation company reported a better than expected profit.

-- Written by Michael Baron in New York.

>To contact the writer of this article, click here: Michael Baron.

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Disclosure: TheStreet's editorial policy prohibits staff editors, reporters and analysts from holding positions in any individual stocks.

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