Susser Holdings Corporation Business Review October 2013 Safe

Susser Holdings Corporation Business Review October 2013 Safe

Susser Holdings Corporation Business Review October 2013 Safe Harbor Some of the statements in this presentation constitute forward-looking statements about Susser Holdings Corporation and/or Susser Petroleum Partners that involve risks, uncertainties and assumptions, including without limitation, our discussion and analysis of our financial condition and results of operations. These forward-looking statements generally can be identified by use of phrases such as believe, plan, expect, anticipate, intend, forecast or other similar words or phrases in conjunction with a discussion of future operating or financial performance. Descriptions of our objectives, goals, targets, plans, strategies, costs, anticipated capital expenditures, expected cost savings, expansion of our foodservice offerings, potential acquisitions, and potential new store openings and dealer locations, are also forward-looking statements. These statements represent our present expectations or beliefs concerning future events and are not guarantees. Such statements speak only as of the date they are made, and we do not undertake any obligation to update any forward-looking statement. We caution that forward-looking statements involve risks and uncertainties and are qualified by important factors that could cause actual events or results to differ materially from those expressed or implied in any such forward-looking statements. For a discussion of these factors and other risks and uncertainties, please refer to our respective filings with the Securities and Exchange Commission (the SEC), including those contained in our Annual Report on Form 10-K for our most recent fiscal year and any subsequent Quarterly Reports on Form 10-Q, available at the SECs website at www.sec.gov. We intend for the forward-looking statements to be covered by the Safe Harbor provisions for forward-looking statements contained in the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995, and are including this statement for purpose of complying with these Safe Harbor provisions. This presentation is not a prospectus and is not an offer to sell securities. Before you invest, you should read our filings with the SEC for more complete information about us. 2 Evolution of Our Business Past and Present Wholesale Dealer Site Retail Stripes Site 3 Current Company Overview Retail stores in Texas, Oklahoma and New Mexico 576 retail sites 11th largest company operated C-store chain in the U.S. $1.0 billion of LTM merchandise sales 1.5 billion gallons distributed (LTM Q2 13) 571 retail sites with fuel >580 contracted wholesale branded sites >1,800 unbranded commercial customers 24 consecutive years of same store sales growth ~ 70% of retail gross profit inside store $169 million EBITDA (LTM Q2 13) $183 million EBITDA (FY2012) (retail fuel margin 1.3 higher than LTM) 4 Combined Susser Footprint 5 Highly Attractive, Growing Markets Texas Market Texas economy outperforming U.S. Ranked #1 for job growth Relatively strong housing market Lower unemployment than the U.S. Strongest Texas markets benefiting from increased oil and gas drilling States population growth projected to be one of the highest in the U.S. Grew 25% from 2000 - 2012 26.1 million today 45.3 million projected in 2040 (2) (69% increase over 2010) Texas named Best State for Business for the 9 consecutive year- CEO Magazine, May 2013 Long-Term Job Growth (1) Michigan (121, 000) California (446,000) Florida

(233,000) Texas + 539,000 Job Gains Job Losses Population Change 0010 (Top 5 States) (in millions) 5 4.3 3.4 2.8 3 1.5 1.5 0.5 0 th % Growth Texas California Florida Georgia North Carolina National Avg. + 21% + 10% + 18% + 18% + 19% + 10% ____________________ Source: Unemployment Data: US Department of Labor and economagic.com; Population Data: US Census Bureau and other demographic information. (1) Change in Non-Farm Employment by state from June 2008 - June 2013. (2) Hobby Center for the Study of Texas, Rice University; assumes net migration equal to 2000-2010. 6 Favorable Market Demographics Hispanic Population by Market 100% 95% High density of rapidly growing 89% Hispanic population 75% Hispanics more frequent c-store 57% 44% 50% 35% 34%

shoppers than non-Hispanics 37% 32% 25% 16% More likely to buy grocery foods, dairy and bread from c-stores 0% Laredo Rio Corpus Midland- San Houston(2) Lubbock Grande Christi Odessa Angelo Valley (1) Texas U.S. Fresh food important Favorable core demographic, young Use of C-Stores for Grocery Purchases(3) population 30% 54% of TX male pop. < 35 25% 20% 15% 60% of South TX male pop. <35 27% 23% 10% 5% 19% 18% 13% 7% 13% 6% 5% 0% Non-Hispanics 11% 7% 2% ~ 50% of Texas population <18 is Hispanic Hispanics ____________________ Source: U.S. Census Bureau, 2009 estimates. (1) Store base includes Brownsville, Harlingen, McAllen, Falfurrias and Riviera markets. Demographic data for Brownsville-Harlingen and McAllen-Edinburg-Mission MSAs. (2) Demographic data for Houston-Sugar Land-Baytown MSA. (3) The C-Store Hispanic Shopper study, by The NPD Group. 7 Recent Milestones Successful completion of SUSP IPO

Raised net $206 million Sets market value for stable cash flow fuel distribution business Lowers cost of capital to help accelerate growth Private Equity Sponsor exit Received ~2.5X investment after 6.5 years Increased float/liquidity in SUSS stock - $36/share Redeemed $425mm debt with cash and revolver $500mm new revolver, LIBOR+200 Est. annual pre-tax interest savings $30 - $32mm (based on current rates) 8 Recent Milestones (contd) Accelerated Growth Same Store Merchandise Sales Growth New Stripes Stores New Wholesale Contracted Dealer Sites New Jobs Created 2012 2013 6.6% 25 est 2.5% - 4.5% 28-30 total (19 YTD) 39 28-40 total (20 YTD) ~800 ~1,000 Acquired Gainesville Fuel, Inc. in September 2013 60 million diesel gallons annual volume Customers are oil & gas producers in North Texas and Oklahoma 2014 expected accretion: SUSP: SUSS: $0.05 to $0.10 distributable cash flow per unit $0.03 to $0.07 earnings per share 9 Retail Segment Overview 576 retail sites (~49% fee properties) Retail Segment Gross Profit Contribution (1) Superior real estate and facilities Strategy to drive customer count and Fuel 34% NonFuel transaction size C-stores operate under powerful 66% proprietary Stripes brand 62% have proprietary Laredo Taco Company restaurants Focus on higher margin food and beverage with less reliance on cigarettes and fuel ____________________ (1) Reflects LTM results as of Q2 2013 10

Growing the Top Line Average Merchandise Sales per Store (thousands) Key Drivers $1,900 $1,837 $1,700 8.9 $1,600 R AG C % Aggressive category $1,488 +3% $1,437 Leveraging restaurant sales +8% $1,300 +3% $1,271 Investing capex to maintain +4% quality of existing stores +13% $1,142 Building suggestive selling +11% +8% capabilities Q2 13 LT M 20 12 20 11 20 10 20 09 20 08 20 07 $1,000 20 06 management +8% $1,400

$1,100 New store development $1,661 $1,540 $1,500 $1,200 Favorable demographics $1,792 $1,800 11 Proprietary Restaurant Service Differentiates Susser 371 locations with a restaurant concept 357 Laredo Taco Company locations Authentic Mexican food catering to both Hispanic and non-Hispanic customers Wide variety of delicious, spicy food at a great value Foodservice drives higher-than-average gross margins Additional merchandise purchases in ~73% of transactions Laredo Taco Company customers visit stores 40% more often 12 $millions Leveraging Hot, Fresh & Delicious $220 $200 Foodservice Sales Its All About the Food $180 $160 $140 $120 $100 $80 $60 M illio ns o f U nits $40 $148 $58 0 20 5 100 $71 0 20 6 $158 $166 $188 $210 $224

$88 0 20 7 0 20 8 0 20 9 1 20 0 1 20 1 1 20 2 20 13 ... Q Number of LTC Food Units Sold Annually 80 60 40 62 20 23 31 68 75 86 95 103 39 0 *Foodservice sales include restaurant (QSR), fast food, roller grill, coffee, fountain, and Slush Monkey (frozen carbonated beverage). 13 Growing Merchandise Gross Profit Dollars Merchandise Margin % 38% 36.8% 35.7% 35.6% 36.0% 36.2% Key Drivers 36.3% 36.2%

Store-specific pricing 36% Leveraging scale 34% Aggressive category management 32% Capital invested in revenue34.3% 30% 33.3% 32.5% 33.6% 33.7% 33.9% 33.8% generating equipment Driving the business through 28% foodservice 26% 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 Q2 13 LTM Merchandise Margin Including Other Income Reported Merchandise Margin 14 Built Capability to Execute Our Fuel Strategy Average Fuel Gallons Sold per Retail Store (thousands) Initiatives 1,700 1,616 1,578 1,600 1,500 R AG C % 4.9 1,400 1,388 1,355 1,300 1,421 1,200 1,100 +5% 1,243

+6% +3% +2% optimize volume and margin over the long term 1,491 1,319 Utilizing technology to +6% +2% New stores built for volume Investment - new fuel +2% dispensers +5% Expansion of diesel 1,000 Leverage scale/procurement # Locations w/ Auto Diesel 173 197 316 337 360 380 419 424 18-Wheel 29 56 57 61 68 70 71 27 15 2013 Retail Growth Spring 6,844 sq. ft. League City 6,844 sq. ft. Del Rio 6,844 sq. ft. Plus Lube Center Rosenburg 6,844 sq. ft. Karnes City 6,844 sq. ft. Plus Truck Diesel Island New Retail Store Growth 2009 2010

2011 2012 2013 E 15 14 19 25 28-30 16 New Retail Stores Delivering ~ 20% Unlevered ROI New Store Returns Levered ROI Unlevered ROI 30% 25% 25% 23% 80% 80% 20% 60% 15% 45% 12% 40% 10% 5% 20% 12% 0% 12-24 (18) 25-36 (18) -5% >36 (104) 0% 12-24 (18) Months Open (# Stores) 25-36 (18) >36 (104) Months Open (# Stores) Unlevered ROI = Consolidated Store incremental cash flow before rent / Total initial store investment (not reduced for 3 SUSP fuel margin implemented 9/25/12). Levered ROI = Consolidated Store incremental cash flow after rent / Net store investment (after 3 rd party sale/leasebacks, excludes debt financing and impact of drop-downs to SUSP). Data reflects LTM Q2 2013; Includes 13 acquired stores 17 Wholesale Segment Overview Leading non-refining motor fuel distributor 1.5 Billion Gallons Sold LTM in Texas ~571 Stripes stores with fuel ~95 contracted consignment locations ~490 contracted branded dealers Commerc ial; 11.16% ~ 1,800 unbranded commercial customers

Scalable wholesale and retail platforms Highly complementary with retail division Dealer Supply; 21.33% Increases purchasing power/diversification Stripes; 59.14% Increases strategic flexibility to rationalize sites between retail and wholesale Enhances acquisition opportunities 4 acquisitions since Aug 09 Dealer Consignm ent; 8.37% 18 FMV for Wholesale Segment: SUSP IPO Successfully executed public offering of wholesale distribution business in September 2012 Establishes FMV of wholesale distribution business tied to our stable cash flow (~$671 million as of 9/27/13 @ $30.59/unit) Creates strategic vehicle for growth Improves cost of capital SUSS retains 50% of SUSP, 100% of general partner; will continue to consolidate financial results 19 Gallons Sold (1) Fuel Gross Profit (1) CAGR: M Q213 2009 LT 1,600 1,200 6.2% 1,450 1,202 1,485 1,312 1,233 ($ in millions) Gallons (m illions) SUSP: Stable & Growing Operating and Financial Performance Q 2009 LTM : 12.4% 213 CAGR $60 $45 $35.1 $39.1 $50.2 $44.5 $52.9 $30

800 $15 400 $0 0 2009 2009 2010 2011 2012 LTM Q2'13 Total Third-Party Stripes & Consignment Locations 2010 2011 Stripes & Consignment Locations Total 2012 LTM Q2'13 Third-Party Cents Per Gallon Motor Fuel Margin (1) Stripes & Consignment 2009 2010 2011 2012 LTM Q213 3.0 3.0 3.0 3.0 3.0 (2) Third-Party 2.7 3.5 4.2 4.4 4.8 Average Fuel Margin: 2.9 3.2 3.4 3.5 3.6 ____________________ (1) Pro forma for the Parent distribution contract and application of this contract to Stripes & consignment volumes for all historic periods shown prior to IPO. Actual results following IPO. (2) Represents supply dealers and other commercial customers. 20

SUSP - Multiple Drivers of Growth Rapid Stripes motor fuel volume growth Dropdown and Organic Growth Through Relationship with SUSS Existing locations New locations Significant sale/leaseback opportunities with 75 store option Rental income Built-in distributable cash flow growth at the MLPs option Expand Third-Party Wholesale Motor Fuel Distribution Business Organically adding new third-party dealers Adding new unbranded convenience stores and other commercial customers Pursue acquisitions of other wholesalers and supply contracts Acquisitions Leverage relationships with suppliers to improve deal flow Joint strategic acquisition opportunities with SUSS SUSP has ~$152 million of capacity under its revolver to capture growth opportunities as of 6/30/13 21 2013 Wholesale Growth Zippys Food Mart Zippys Food Mart Killeen, TX Killeen, TX Amigo Mart #2 Houston, TX Fresh Start #1 Porter, TX Edge Mart Katy, TX One Stop Bucker Dallas, TX New Wholesale Growth 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 E 27 20 21 39 28-40 22 Consolidated Financial Strength and Flexibility Provides Opportunity for Growth Reducing Leverage 5.0 4.5 4.0

3.5 3.0 2.5 2.0 1.5 1.0 0.5 - Net Debt to Adjusted EBITDA $206mm net proceeds from SUSP IPO Sept. 2012 Reduced net debt to EBITDA to 1.1X (1.6X at 06/30/13) 12/07(1) 12/08 12/09 12/10 12/11 12/12 06/13 (1) Pro forma for acquisition of Town & Country (168 retail sites) Increasing Liquidity $600 $29mm consolidated cash and $430mm available on SUSS/ SUSP revolvers at June 13 $500 $425mm 8.5% debt redeemed 5/15/13 $400 Financed with ~$233mm of new SUSS $300 $500mm revolver and cash $200 $100 Expect $30-$32mm annual pre-tax $0 12/05 12/06 12/07 12/08 12/09 12/10 12/11 12/12 06/13 Additional Liquidity (1) Cash (1) Unused availability on revolving credit facilities interest savings, or $0.90-$0.95 diluted EPS improvement 23 Key Investment Highlights Strong and resilient industry fundamentals Leading market position in highly attractive markets Synergistic, scalable business model delivering strong growth on retail and wholesale platforms Differentiated retail strategy Innovative information systems and technology Strong liquidity and operating performance Attractive growth opportunities in core markets Experienced team passionately committed to delivering strong growth and performance Proven ability to access capital

24 Helping communities grow and thrive for over 75 years 25 Appendix Proven Track Record of Growth 3rd generation family led fuel business dating back to 1930s Sam L. Susser joined the Company in 1988 when the Company operated five stores Locations 1200 1000 891 800 625 640 637 639 291 334 332 333 346 367 334 306 305 306 319 325 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 420 238 200 182 acquisitions in last 24 years 2000 Completed SUSS initial public offering on October 24, 2006 Completed SUSP initial public offering on September 25, 2012 SUSS EBITDA up > 3x since IPO and increased retail stores by 65% 957

1150 565 579 583 567 387 372 390 431 504 512 525 526 541 559 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 Q2 2013 0 Transitioned to a large-format store model in 1999 / Created Laredo Taco Company restaurant concept in 2001 915 1138 600 400 Completed 13 significant 692 665 884 1106 Third-Party Dealers & Consignment Retail Adjusted EBITDAR ($ in millions) $260 $240 $220 $200 $180 $160 $140 $120 $100 $80 $60 $40 $20 $-

$229 $213 8% GR: 1 A C 2 13Q 00 $217 $163 $145 $129 $84 $26 '00 $37 '01 $51 $51 $59 $64 '02 '03 '04 '05 $68 '06 '07 '08 '09 '10 '11 12 LTM Q2'13 27 EBITDAR Has Tripled Since 2006 IPO EBITDAR (in millions) +8% $240 -4% Fuel Neutral EBITDAR (1) (in millions) +9% $225 +31% +11% $200 $200 +8% $175 +7%

+26% $160 +54% +73% $150 -11% $229 $225 $213 $120 $217 $163 +24% $145 $80 $215 $125 +17% $100 $153 $164 $177 $129 $75 $84 $99 $85 $68 $40 13 . .. Q 2 12 ... Q 2 20 12 20 11 20 10 20 09 20 08 20 07 20 06 LT M 13 Q 2 Q

2 12 LT M 20 12 20 11 20 10 20 09 20 08 $50 20 07 20 06 $209 $209 $197 (1) Normalizes retail CPG after credit cards at a 5-year rolling average of 14.7 and wholesale CPG at a 5-year rolling average of 5.5. Excludes G&A bonus and 401-K match. Adjusted to reflect impact of MLP on retail fuel margin 28 Key Financial Results Fiscal Year 2011 2012 Q2 YTD 2012 2013 Merchandise Same Store Sales Growth 6.0% 6.6% 7.4% 3.2% Merchandise Margin, Net of Shortages 33.7% 33.9% 33.8% 33.7% Retail Average Per-Store Gallons Growth 4.9% 5.8% 6.9% 4.9% Retail Fuel Margin (CPG) As Reported (1) 23.2 21.8 23.0 17.4 Retail Fuel Margin, Pro Forma for MLP 20.2

19.6 20.0 17.4 Wholesale Fuel Margin - 3rd Party (CPG) 5.9 6.2 6.1 6.2 Wholesale Fuel Margin - Affiliated (2) 0.0 0.8 0.0 3.0 3.0 3.0 3.0 3.0 Gross Profit $557 $611 $303 $315 LTM Adjusted EBITDA $167 $183 $179 $169 Wholesale Fuel Margin, Pro Forma for MLP (1) $0.03 per gallon profit markup charged to Retail by SUSP implemented 9/25/12. This change shifts approximately 3 cents per gallon of gross profit from the retail segment to the wholesale segment. The Pro Forma amounts reflect the retail margins as if the markup had been implemented for the entire period presented. (2) Beginning September 25, 2013 the Wholesale segment charges the Retail segment approximately 3 cent mark-up. Prior to this date no markup was charged. Amount shown for FY 2012 is full year blended margin. 29 Recent Operating Trends Merchandise Same Store Sales Growth 8.0% 7.4% 7.3% 5.6% 6.7% 5.8% 5.8% 5.8% 5.0% 4.2% 2.5% Q1 '10 3.1%

3.4% 2.2% Q2 '10 Q3 '10 Q4 '10 Q1 '11 Q2 '11 Q3 '11 Q4 '11 Q1 '12 Q2 '12 Q3 '12 Q4 '12 Q1 '13 Q2 '13 Average Retail Gallons per Store Growth 8.0% 7.2% 5.6% 3.9% 6.6% 5.8% 5.5% 4.3% 3.2% 3.6% Q1 '11 Q2 '11 4.1% 3.1% 1.8% -0.2% Q1 '10 Q2 '10 Q3 '10 Q4 '10 Q3 '11 Q4 '11 Q1 '12 Q2 '12 Q3 '12 Q4 '12 Q1 '13 Q2 '13 30 Widening the Gap (in 000s, based on LTM data) Average Per-Store Merchandise Sales $1,837 $1,792

$1,800 $1,661 $1,540 $1,488 $1,500 $1,437 $1,270 $1,200 $1,142 $1,127 $1,070 $1,055 $978 $954 $900 $1,230 $1,217 $1,172 $999 $991 $928 $912 $898 $1,223 $1,150 $1,134 $1,088 $1,075 $1,015 $1,015 $1,001 $958 $1,220 $1,191 $1,063 $856 $778 $742 $600 $300 2005 2006 SUSS 2007 PTRY 2008 CASY 2009 CST 2010 2011 Note: Annual data based on each companys fiscal year. LTM data based on latest fiscal quarter reported. 2012 2013 Q2 LTM 31 Delivering Best in Class Volume Growth (in 000s, based on LTM data) Average Per-Store Gallons

1,820 1,800 1,856 1,825 1,817 1,855 1,847 1,819 1,848 1,763 1,616 1,600 1,578 1,491 1,400 1,230 1,306 1,355 1,319 1,289 1,269 1,243 1,200 1,421 1,388 1,255 1,186 1,152 1,117 1,114 1,108 1,000 800 600 806 2005 821 2006 836 2007 SUSS 859 2008 PTRY 854 2009 CASY 869

2010 869 2011 888 896 2012 2013 Q2 LTM CST Note: Annual data based on each companys fiscal year. LTM data based on latest fiscal quarter reported. 32 Growing Merchandise Sales per Square Foot Store Sq. Ft. Distribution New stores deliver strong returns Sq. Ft. Range <2500 2500-3500 3501-4500 >4500 Total @ 6/30/13 Typical cost is currently $3.0 - $4.0 million Target ROI of approximately 20% by year 3 New stores are 2x the size and 3x the cash flow of legacy stores Average Building and Land Sq. Ft. per Retail Store $540 $520 $500 $480 3,800 55,000 3,600 50,000 Land Sq Ft Building Sq Ft Merchandise Sales per Sq. Ft. Store Count 143 163 83 178 567 45,000 3,400 $460 40,000 3,200 $440 35,000 $420 3,000 $400 $380 30,000 2,800

25,000 $360 2,600 $340 20 05 20 06 20 07 20 08 20 09 20 10 20 11 20 12 Q2 13 M LT 19 99 20,000 20 00 20 01 20 02 20 03 20 04 20 05 20 06 Average Building Sq Ft 20 07 20 08 20

09 20 10 20 11 1 2 Q2 20 0 1 3 2 Average Land Sq Ft 33 Existing Stores Continue to Grow 144 Stores Opened Prior to 2000 (in millions) Merchandise Sales Merchandise Gross Profit $200 $65 $180 $60 $55 $160 $50 $140 $45 $120 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 $40 2005 2006 Fuel Gallons 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2010 2011 2012 4-Wall Cash Flow $45 135 $40

130 $35 125 $30 120 115 2005 $25 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 $20 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 34 New Retail Stores Driving Cash Flow Growth # of Stores (1) Avg. Building Sq. Ft. Legacy Stores (Prior to 2000) 144 Town & Country Stores Acquired 154 Stores Built(2) 146 All Stores 559 2.6K 3.5K 5.2K 3.6K Avg. Lot Sq. Ft. Avg. Annual Merch Sales (000s) 21K 50-60K 50-100K 50K $1,344 $1,911 $2,466 $1,792 Avg. Annual Fuel Gallons

(000s) 914 1,683 2,358 1,578 Avg. Annual Cash Flow (000s) $289 $474 $633 $440 (1) All store counts are as of 12/30/12 (2) Reflects stores built from 2000 to December 30, 2012 (FY2012 results). Results annualized for stores open < 12 months. 35 Post-MLP Organization Structure Susser Holdings Corporation and subsidiaries (Parent) 100% Ownership Interest Susser Petroleum Partners GP LLC (the general partner) Common Units Subordinated Units Incentive Distribution Rights (NASDAQ: SUSS) Common Units 49.9% Limited Partner Interest Retail operations Stripes c-stores Sale of motor fuel at consignment locations Owned properties for ~250 Stripes locations (2) 50.1% Limited Partner Interest 0% Non-economic General Partner Interest Public Unitholders What Remains at the Parent? What is in SUSP? Susser Petroleum Partners LP (the Partnership) (NYSE: SUSP) 100% Ownership Interest Wholesale operations Motor fuel distribution to Stripes c-stores Motor fuel distribution to the Parent for supplying consignment locations Motor fuel distribution to supply dealers Motor fuel distribution to unbranded cstores and other commercial customers 41 owned stores and 12 leased sites leased / sublet to independent operators (2) Operating Subsidiaries (1)

____________________ (1) One of Susser Petroleum Partners LPs operating subsidiaries, Susser Petroleum Property Company LLC (Susser Propco), will be treated as a corporation for U.S. federal income tax purposes. Susser Petroleum Partners LP expects that this subsidiary will own all Stripes convenience stores purchased from SHC in connection with Susser Petroleum Partners LPs option to execute sale and leaseback transactions under the omnibus agreement or otherwise. (2) At time of SUSP IPO. Excludes any subsequent sites added or closed. 36 Key Investment Highlights SUSP STABILITY Long-term, fee-based contracts VISIBLE GROWTH 75 Stripes store dropdown option (30 10-year fixed fee contract with the completed since IPO, incl. 22 in 2013) Parent 25-30 currently expected in 2013 History of strong growth in Stripes 5-year average remaining term gallons (13.3% CAGR in last 5 years) contracts with diversified 3rd parties More than 190 net new third-party locations after 2007 Numerous acquisition opportunities in highly fragmented and attractive markets De minimis direct commodity risk Very limited working capital needs Strong and resilient industry fundamentals Ability to pursue opportunities jointly Traditional MLP structure with conservative coverage Embedded growth with Parent Significant financial capacity for growth at both MLP and Parent 37 Our Strong, Long-Term Fuel Supplier Relationships Key Brands Overview Valuable supply contracts with major oil companies and refiners More than 20 branded and unbranded suppliers 2012 Volumes by Supplier Long-term relationships with suppliers provides attractive terms and ability to

grow 44.23% 36.47% Among the largest U.S. branded 19.29% distributors of Valero and Chevron motor fuel 38 Retail Fuel Margin (cents per gallon) 25 PF 22.6 21.8 Rpt 21.3PF 23.2 - 0.8 5.5 20 15 14.8 13.7 - 2.7 4.2 4.3 5.5 14.6 designed for volume 3.5 Shift in product mix 10 17.7 10.8 Building facilities - 2.9 5 scale/procurement 5.5 - - Leverage 2.3 18.4 17.8 18.9 Rpt Key Drivers 14.1

13.6 12.1 11.1 higher margin in diesel 16.3 13.4 Consistent execution Availability of information 0 2006 2007 2008 PF CPG CPG After Credit Card Fee 2009 2010 2011 MLP Impact on CPG Reported CPG 2012 Q2 13 LTM Credit Card Fee CPG Note: Effective 9/25/12, retail fuel margin reduced by ~3 CPG for profit mark-up charged by SUSP. The Pro Forma margins shown above reflect the add back of the 3 cent margin that is now reported in wholesale gross profit. 39 Retail Quarterly Volatility Consistent on LTM Basis, Wholesale Margins Even More Stable Quarterly Fuel Margin Cents per Gallon (1) 35.0 30.0 5 year: 27.7 25.0 20.0 32.4 31.2 24.8 22.3 19.5 22.8 19.7 17.7 15.0 24.1 15.2 15.0 11.9 11.8 20.3 18.6 15.3 19.6 21.2 13.3

11.1 10.0 5.0 0.0 Pro Actual Forma Low = 11.1 11.1 High = 32.4 32.4 Avg = 19.3 19.8 LTM = 18.9 21.3 Q2 '08Q3 '08Q4 '08Q1 '09Q2 '09Q3 '09Q4 '09Q1 '10Q2 '10Q3 '10Q4 '10Q1 '11Q2 '11Q3 '11Q4 '11Q1 '12Q2 '12Q3 '12Q4 '12Q1 '13Q2 '13 Retail PF 8.0 7.0 6.0 5.0 4.0 7.3 6.0 MLP Impact 7.2 3.54.0 5.8 5.1 3.7 4.2 Retail 7.2 7.0 6.5 5.9 5.1 5.1 5.1 5.0 6.4 6.3 5.96.4 5 year: Low = 3.5 High = 7.3 3.0 Avg = 5.6 2.0 LTM = 6.3 1.0 0.0 Q2 '08Q3 '08Q4 '08Q1 '09Q2 '09Q3 '09Q4 '09Q1 '10Q2 '10Q3 '10Q4 '10Q1 '11Q2 '11Q3 '11Q4 '11Q1 '12Q2 '12Q3 '12Q4 '12Q1 '13Q2 '13 Wholesale Third Party (1) LTM Reflects historic fuel margins by segment, as reported, prior to SUSP IPO. Effective 9/25/12, retail fuel margin reduced by ~3 CPG for profit mark-up charged by SUSP.

Retail pro forma includes the add back of the 3 cent profit margin now reported in wholesale gross profit. 40 Fuel Margin History 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 (1) 2013 (1) Retail Fuel Margin, as Reported Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 9.3 15.4 21.1 9.2 12.0 17.3 15.9 14.1 12.0 19.5 22.3 17.7 11.8 15.2 19.7 11.9 11.1 24.8 22.8 15.0 15.3 31.2 27.7 18.6 13.3 32.4 20.1 21.1 16.6 18.2 - YTD 13.7 14.8 17.8 14.6 18.4 23.2 21.8 17.4 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 Retail Fuel Margin, net of Credit Cards Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 6.6 12.0 17.5 7.5 9.6 14.8 13.4 11.0 8.1 15.2 17.1 14.2 9.1 11.5

15.8 8.2 7.0 20.2 18.5 10.4 10.3 25.3 21.9 13.3 7.9 26.8 14.5 15.6 11.0 12.7 - YTD 10.8 12.1 13.6 11.1 14.1 17.7 16.3 11.9 High* Low* Average* 15.3 9.3 12.1 32.4 15.2 22.2 27.7 15.9 21.4 21.1 9.2 15.4 23.2 13.7 17.8 High* Low* Average* 10.3 6.6 8.4 26.8 11.5 18.0 21.9 13.4 17.0 15.6 7.5 11.5 17.7 10.8 13.7 Median* 12.0 19.5 21.1 15.0 17.8 Median*

8.1 15.2 17.1 11.0 13.6 Retail Fuel Margin, net of Credit Cards Proforma Excluding Impact of MLP Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 6.6 12.0 17.5 7.5 9.6 14.8 13.4 11.0 8.1 15.2 17.1 14.2 9.1 11.5 15.8 8.2 7.0 20.2 18.5 10.4 10.3 25.3 21.9 13.3 7.9 26.8 14.7 18.6 14.0 15.7 - YTD 10.8 12.1 13.6 11.1 14.1 17.7 17.1 14.9 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 Retail Fuel Margin Proforma Excluding Impact of MLP Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 9.3 15.4 21.1 9.2 12.0 17.3 15.9 14.1 12.0 19.5 22.3 17.7 11.8 15.2 19.7

11.9 11.1 24.8 22.8 15.0 15.3 31.2 27.7 18.6 13.3 32.4 20.3 24.1 19.6 21.2 - YTD 13.7 14.8 17.8 14.6 18.4 23.2 22.6 20.4 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 High* Low* Average* 15.3 9.3 12.1 32.4 15.2 22.2 27.7 15.9 21.4 24.1 9.2 15.8 23.2 13.7 17.9 High* Low* Average* 10.3 6.6 8.4 26.8 11.5 18.0 21.9 13.4 17.0 18.6 7.5 11.9 17.7 10.8 13.8 Median* 12.0 19.5

21.1 15.0 17.8 Median* 8.1 15.2 17.1 11.0 13.6 * Includes full years only Note: We report Retail fuel margins before credit card expenses, which are included in other operating expense. Our Wholesale segment absorbs certain credit card expenses, which are included in the reported fuel margin. (1) Effective September 25, 2012, the retail fuel margin reflects a reduction of approximately three cents per gallon as SUSP began charging a gross profit mark-up on gallons sold to our retail segment. Prior to this date, no gross profit mark-up was charged by the wholesale segment to the retail segment. 41 Fuel Margin History Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Total Consolidated Fuel Margin, net of Credit Cards Total Consolidated Fuel Margin Wholesale Third Party Fuel Margin (2) YTD Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 YTD 7.0 7.7 9.1 8.4 8.4 11.4 10.0 14.3 10.3 11.0 13.7 10.5 17.0 21.6 21.9 15.5 13.4 10.9 15.9 13.6 16.1 19.3 14.9 - 6.9 10.6 13.4 8.7 11.0 13.0 16.9 -

9.4 10.1 13.0 10.3 13.1 16.3 16.0 14.9 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 5.7 6.6 6.8 6.8 5.9 8.3 6.7 11.0 8.7 9.8 11.2 8.4 14.3 18.1 18.6 12.2 11.8 9.7 12.9 11.3 13.5 15.8 11.6 - 6.0 8.9 11.3 6.4 8.2 9.9 13.7 - YTD 8.1 8.8 10.6 8.2 10.5 13.0 12.7 11.6 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 (3) 2013 (3) 4.8 3.9 4.9 3.5 4.2 5.1

5.0 5.9 5.9 5.3 6.0 4.0 5.8 7.0 7.2 6.4 6.9 6.4 7.3 5.1 5.9 6.5 6.1 - 4.8 6.4 7.2 3.7 5.1 5.1 6.3 - 5.6 5.5 6.4 4.1 5.3 5.9 6.2 6.2 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 High* Low* Average* 5.1 3.5 4.5 7.2 4.0 5.9 7.3 5.1 6.3 7.2 3.7 5.5 6.4 4.1 5.6 High* Low* Average* 11.4 7.0 8.9 21.9 10.3 15.2 19.3 10.9 14.9 16.9

6.9 11.5 16.3 9.4 12.6 High* Low* Average* 8.3 5.7 6.7 18.6 8.4 12.7 15.8 12.4 13.7 9.2 13.0 8.1 10.3 4.8 5.9 6.4 5.1 Wholesale Affi liate Fuel Margin 2012 (3) 0.2 3.0 2013 (3) 3.0 3.0 - 5.6 Median* 8.4 13.7 14.9 11.0 13.0 Median* 6.7 11.2 11.8 8.9 10.5 Median* 0.8 3.0 * Includes full years only Note: We report Retail fuel margins before credit card expenses, which are included in other operating expense. Our Wholesale segment absorbs certain credit card expenses, which are included in the reported fuel margin. (2) The wholesale margin from third parties excludes gross profit from the retail segment. (3) Wholesale margin to Stripes reflects mark-up of approx 3 CPG from Sept 25, 2012. Prior to this date, no profit margin was recognized in the Wholesale segment on sales to Stripes stores. 42 Real Estate Summary As of June 30, 2013 Operating: Retail Wholesale - Stripes operated (1) Wholesale - 3rd party operated (2) Total Operating Sites (3)

Non-Operating: Land Bank / In Development Surplus / Income Producing Office / Warehouse Total: Fee Leased Controlled by Franchisee Total Sites 567 20 490 583 490 1,150 257 20 55 332 310 0 38 328 55 47 7 1 5 4 - 441 338 490 56 52 11 1,269 (1) Reflects: dropdown of Stripes stores to SUSP since IPO through 6/30/13; 2 additional to date in Q3 2013 (2) Includes the following at SUSP: Contributed to SUSP at IPO: 41 fee and 12 leased sites Additional Acquisitions since IPO- 3rd Party: 2 (3) Total eliminates leased sites included in Retail segment that are owned by Wholesale segment 43 Tracking the Texas Economy Key Economic Indicators Yearly Totals Year Median Sales Price Value of Active Gasoline Diesel Existin g Auto Crude Oil Natural Gas Oil & Gas (Millions of (Millions of Single Sales Net Packages Produced Produced Drilling Taxed Taxed Family Value Taxed (Millions) (Millions) Rigs Gallons) Gallons) Homes (Millions) (Millions)

2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 $ 19,657.50 $ 21,622.10 $ 30,631.30 $ 18,363.90 $ 26,054.90 $ 39,406.00 $ 54,825.20 $ $ $ $ $ $ $ 19,852.10 18,858.50 23,258.80 9,317.40 11,482.50 13,485.60 12,713.10 746 613 640 396 670 849 912 11,372.80 11,624.80 11,709.70 11,916.30 12,141.80 11,948.40 12,261.50 3,731.60 3,886.90 3,854.00 3,475.80 3,698.10 3,835.20 3,963.40 $ $ $ $ $ $ $ 143,100 146,450 145,850 143,750 146,750 147,800 158,600 $45,756.20 $48,992.80 $44,442.40 $34,792.60 $38,797.50 $44,235.20 $52,866.30 1,280.2 1,004.9 1,077.0 949.9 951.2 951.7 958.2 Note: The cigarette packages taxed number was previously based on cigarette tax collections. The cigarette packages taxed number is now based on the number of cigarette tax stamps sold. All historical cigarette package taxed numbers

have been revised to reflect this new method. Crude oil and natural gas figures are net taxable values. Gasoline gallons include gasohol. Auto sale values are calculated from motor vehicle taxes collected on new and used vehicle sales. All figures are not seasonally adjusted, except for industrial production, leading indicators and employment/unemployment. Figures are based on the most recent available data. Annual figures are for calendar years. Annual numbers for active oil and gas drilling rigs are the median for that calendar year. ____________________ Sources: Texas Comptroller of Public Accounts (Crude Oil, Natural Gas, Motor Fuel, Auto Sales, Cigarettes) Baker-Hughes Incorporated (Active Oil & Gas Drilling Rigs) The Real Estate Center at Texas A&M University (Median Sale Price, Existing Single-family Home Sales) 44 Tracking the Texas Economy Key Economic Indicators Monthly Totals Value of Crude Oil Produced Month/Year (Millions) 12-Jun 12-Jul 12-Aug 12-Sep 12-Oct 12-Nov 12-Dec 13-Jan 13-Feb 13-Mar 13-Apr 13-May 13-Jun 13-Jul 13-Aug $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ 3,796.70 4,364.40 4,848.90 4,844.80 4,982.60 4,795.80 4,876.00 5,303.30 4,898.70 5,717.40 5,607.90 5,836.60 5,645.00 Median Sales Price Value of Active Gasoline Diesel Existing Auto Cigarette Natural Gas Oil & Gas (Millions of (Millions of Single Sales Net Packages Produced Drilling Taxed Taxed Family Value Taxed (Millions) Rigs Gallons) Gallons) Homes (Millions) (Millions) $ $ $

$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ 825.00 1,023.90 1,156.80 1,066.70 1,249.60 1,314.70 1,319.00 1,270.20 1,183.80 1,307.40 1,392.70 1,459.20 932 910 901 876 867 850 838 821 833 833 836 838 841 841 848 1,065.50 1,038.00 1,034.60 1,063.70 993.10 1,047.30 1,008.40 1,018.10 973.20 933.70 1,069.60 1,035.80 1,081.50 1,059.20 340.8 332.1 331.4 347.9 324.9 379.1 304.6 319.4 322.8 283.7 361.0 341.6 353.3 333.6 $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ 165,500 163,800 160,600 158,500 156,500

158,800 162,800 149,300 157,100 164,600 171,800 177,900 182,200 179,900 $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ 4,628.10 4,775.00 4,993.40 4,554.60 4,688.70 4,063.30 4,256.60 4,675.00 4,518.80 4,431.60 3,980.30 4,777.60 4,901.50 72.2 74.8 89.1 67.3 93.1 85.8 66.2 73.1 73.2 74.8 84.3 91.6 69.7 83.1 91.9 ____________________ Sources: Texas Comptroller of Public Accounts (Crude Oil, Natural Gas, Motor Fuel, Auto Sales, Cigarettes) Baker-Hughes Incorporated (Active Oil & Gas Drilling Rigs) The Real Estate Center at Texas A&M University (Median Sale Price, Existing Single-family Home Sales) 45 Population Growth Forecast: 20102030 Laredo McAllen-Edinburg-Mission Austin-Round Rock-San Marcos Sherman-Denison Brownsville-Harlingen Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington El Paso San Antonio-New Braunfels Houston-Sugar Land-Baytown Texas Average College Station-Bryan Killeen-Temple-Ft. Hood Corpus Christi Amarillo Victoria U.S. Average Odessa Tyler Waco Midland Texarkana Longview San Angelo Lubbock Beaumont-Port Aurthur Wichita Falls Abilene 0%

5% 10% 15% 20% 25% 30% 35% 40% 45% 50% 55% 60% 65% From 2010 to 2030, the Texas population is expected grow by ~32% vs. ~21% for the total U.S. population ____________________ Source: U.S. Census Bureau and Texas A&M Real Estate Center. 46 Texas Employment by Industry (June 2012 June 2013) Oil & Gas Included 6.0% 2.3% 4.0% 2.0% Source: Texas A&M Real Estate Center Information Mining & Logging Other Services Transportation, Warehousing, & Utilities Construction Financial Activities Manufacturing Leisure & Hospitality Professional Business Services Education & Health Services Government Construction Leisure & Hospitality Professional Business Services Mining & Logging Trade Education & Health Services Other Services

Financial Activities Information Government Transportation, Warehousing, & Utilities 2.4% Trade Oil & Gas Included Manufacturing Share of Employment in Texas 20.0% 16.0% 12.0% 8.0% 4.0% 0.0% Texas Employment Growth 8.0% 0.0% -2.0% 47 Recent Texas Headlines Quintana Corpus Christ Infrastructure, LLC developing mid-stream 50,000 barrel-per-day processing plant operating in 2016. Caller Times 8/16/13 Occidental Petroleum Corp. plans to build propane export facility in Ingleside.. Project expected to approach $1 billion and bring dozens of jobs to San Patricio County Corpus Christi Caller Times 7/25/13 Houston area employers created 118,200 new jobs between Jan 2012 and Jan 2013..a 4.5% year-over-year increase Houston Chronicle 3/11/13 Tenaris announced on February 15, 2013 that it will build its first US seamless pipe mill in Bay City, Matagorda County, Texas estimates investment of $1.5 million (USD). Tenaris Area to see $28bn bonanzainvesting est $28bn in Eagle Ford in 2013, 27% of industrys 2013 capital investment in lower 48 states will go to the Eagle Ford San Antonio Express News 12/9/12 Houston is expected to add the most households of any U.S. metropolitan area over the next five years. Houston Business Journal 11/27/12 Cheniere has applied for permits to build an LNG plant on 660 acres in San Patricio Countyworth in excess of $10 billion Corpus Christi Caller Times Pangea LNG (Daewoo and Statoil) is seeking federal approval for an LNG export facility.estimate a $5bn investment Corpus Christi Caller Times 11/30/12 Flint Hills announces $250 million plant expansion KIII, Corpus Christi Texas coast wins largest single manufacturing investment by a Chinese company in the U.S.a skilled work force and strategic location helped a Texas coastal city win a $1 billion pipe manufacturing facility Texas Comptroller of Public Accounts Best mid-sized cities for jobs.No. 2: Corpus Christi, TX Forbes China takes big role in Texas plant $2.5bn power plant and chemical plant in Odessa WSJ 9/13/12 Home sales are strong in the Woodlands, where Exxon Mobil is constructing a new corporate campus where 10,000 people will work Culture Map: Houston Exxon Mobil moves to expand chemical plant.the company joins other petrochemical producers, including Dow Chemical Co. and Chevron Phillips Chemical Co., that have announced natural gas-fueled expansion plans in the Houston area in recent months Houston Chronicle 48 Partial List of Sources for Economic Data http://www.window.state.tx.us/ http://www.texasahead.org/economy/tracking/ http://www.dallasfed.org/ http://texaseconomicdevelopmentguide.com/ http://recenter.tamu.edu/ http://texascenter.tamiu.edu/ http://www.ccredc.com/ http://www.mcallenedc.org/ http://www.ldfonline.org/ http://www.midlandtxedc.com/ http://www.houston.org/ http://www.mywesttexas.com/business/ 49 Susser Holdings Corporation Reconciliation of Net Income to EBITDA, Adjusted EBITDA and Adjusted EBITDAR Fiscal Year Ended December 31, December 30, December 28, January 3, 2006 2007 2008

2010 Net income attributable to Susser Holdings Corporation $ Net income attributable to noncontrolling interest Depreciation, amortization and accretion Interest expense, net Income tax expense January 2, 2011 January 1, December 30, 2012 2012 (3,746) $ 16,252 $ 16,477 $ 2,068 $ 786 $ 47,457 $ 46,725 61 42 48 39 3 14 40,842 39,256 10,396 44,382 38,103 1,805 43,998 64,039 4,994 47,320 40,726 26,347 Twelve Months Ended June 30, July 1, 2012 2013 $ 53,104 $ 12,944 4,572 14 13,512 51,434 41,019 33,645 50,048 41,094 29,675 55,645 63,364 17,370

22,780 25,201 48 29,469 16,152 (5,753) EBITDA $ Non-cash stock-based compensation Loss on disposal of assets Other miscellaneous expense (income) 44,344 $ 803 (452) 56,162 $ 2,429 190 (435) 107,019 $ 3,946 9 (278) 86,397 $ 3,433 2,402 55 113,820 $ 2,825 3,193 174 161,864 $ 3,588 1,220 346 177,395 4,337 694 471 $ 173,935 $ 162,835 4,491 4,280 (55) 1,787 437 505 Adjusted EBITDA $ 45,286 $ 58,346 $ 110,696 $ 92,287 $ 120,012 $ 167,018 $ 182,897 $ 178,808 $ 169,407 $ 22,694 67,980 $ 25,822 84,168 $ 34,620 145,316 $ 36,899

129,186 $ 42,623 162,635 $ 45,738 212,756 $ 46,407 229,304 46,138 47,222 $ 224,946 $ 216,629 Rent Adjusted EBITDAR 50 Susser Holdings Corporation Reconciliation of Adjusted EBITDAR to Fuel Neutral Adjusted EBITDAR Fiscal Year Ended December 28, 2008 Adjusted EBITDAR, Actual Adjustments: CPG neutral adjustment - retail (1) CPG neutral adjustment - wholesale (2) G&A bonus & 401k match adjustment (3) $ Fuel Neutral Adjusted EBITDAR $ January 3, 2010 145,316 $ 129,186 7,694 (3,996) 3,787 26,476 7,192 1,077 152,801 $ 163,931 January 2, 2011 $ 162,635 $ 4,557 1,347 8,558 $ 177,097 $ Twelve Months Ended January 1, 2012 December 30, 2012 212,756 $ 229,304 (23,784) (2,093) 9,927 (19,850) (3,816) 9,617

196,806 $ 215,255 Percent change from prior period (4) 53% 7% 8% 11% 9% CPG adjustment - retail (2) CPG adjustment - wholesale (3) 1.1 -0.8 3.7 1.5 0.6 0.3 -3.0 -0.4 -2.3 -0.6 July 1, 2012 $ 224,946 $ June 30, 2013 216,629 (23,529) (2,437) 9,669 $ 208,648 $ (8,653) (4,397) 5,578 209,157 0% -2.9 -0.4 -1.0 -0.7 (1) Normalizes retail CPG after credit cards at a 5 year rolling average of 14.7 cents and wholesale 3rd-party CPG at a 5-year rolling average of 5.5 cents. (2) Adjusted to eliminate impact of MLP structure on retail margin. (3) Excludes all G&A bonus and 401-K match, as these are partly based on results including actual fuel margins. (4) Calendar year periods compared to prior calendar year. Twelve-month period ended June 30, 2013 is compared to the twelve months ended July 1, 2012. 51 Susser Petroleum Partners Reconciliation of Net Income to EBITDA, Adjusted EBITDA and Distributable Cash Flow Three Months Ended June 30, June 30, 2012 2013 Predecessor (in thousands) Net income Depreciation, amortization and accretion Interest expense, net Income tax expense EBITDA Non-cash stock based compensation Loss on disposal of assets and impairment charge Other miscellaneous expense

Adjusted EBITDA Cash interest expense State franchise tax expense (cash) Maintenance capital expenditures Distributable cash flow $ $ 3,703 1,892 92 2,102 7,789 334 (75) 8,048 $ $ $ Six Months Ended June 30, June 30, 2012 2013 Predecessor (in thousands) 9,680 1,837 766 84 12,367 401 72 12,840 671 72 190 11,907 $ 5,377 3,776 180 3,074 12,407 569 36 13,012 $ $ 17,907 3,658 1,449 153 23,167 806 94 24,067 1,258 141 326 22,342 52

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