Flowserve’s 2003 10-K Not Yet Ready

01.04.2004

Flowserve Corp. today said it is still in the process of preparing to file its Form 10-K with the Securities and Exchange Commission due to the length of time needed to complete its financial statements and the audit of its 2003 results. The company now estimates that this filing will occur around mid-April.

On Feb. 3, 2004, the company announced its intention to restate its financial results for the nine months ended Sept. 30, 2003 and full years 2002, 2001 and 2000. The restatement predominantly corrects inventory and related balances and cost of sales.

Though the analysis of the restatement and the 2003 audit are ongoing, the company continues to forecast that the impact of the restatement and other post closing adjustments related to 2003 will not affect its net income by more than 5 percent from the Feb. 3, 2004 preliminary estimated net income for full-year 2003 of $1.20 per share before special items and 93 cents a share after special items, as previously announced on March 15, 2004. The company believes that none of the estimated restatement adjustments will adversely affect its operations going forward.

Flowserve Corp. is one of the world's leading providers of industrial flow management services. Operating in 56 countries, the company produces engineered and industrial pumps for the process industries, precision mechanical seals, automated and manual quarter-turn valves, control valves and valve actuators, and provides a range of related flow management services.

Safe Harbor Statement: This news release contains various forward-looking statements and includes assumptions about Flowserve's future market conditions, operations and results. These statements are based on current expectations and are subject to significant risks and uncertainties. They are made pursuant to safe harbor provisions of the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. Among the many factors that could cause actual results to differ materially from the forward-looking statements are: unanticipated results of the Audit/Finance Committee's review related to the restatement and Flowserve's review of the periods for which financial results will be restated; material adverse events in the national financial markets; changes in the already competitive environment for the company's products or competitors' responses to Flowserve's strategies; the company's ability to integrate past and future acquisitions into its management operations; political risks, military actions or trade embargoes affecting customer markets, including continuing conflict in Iraq with its potential impact on Middle Eastern markets and global oil producers; the health of the company's various customer industries, including the petroleum, chemical, power and water industries; economic turmoil in areas outside the United States; global economic growth; unanticipated difficulties or costs associated with new systems, including software; the company's relative geographical profitability and its impact on the company's utilization of foreign tax credits; and the recognition of significant expenses associated with adjustments to realign the company's facilities and other capabilities with its strategies and business conditions, including, without limitation, expenses incurred in restructuring the company's operations and the cost of financing, including increases in interest costs, and litigation developments. Flowserve undertakes no obligation to update or revise any forward-looking statements contained herein as a result of new information, future events or otherwise occurring after the date on which such forward-looking statements are made. New factors emerge from time-to-time, and it is not possible for Flowserve to predict all such factors.

Note: Flowserve's management believes that the integration and restructuring expenses included in the 2003 preliminary estimated results, while indicative of efforts to integrate the Invensys plc (IFC) acquisition into Flowserve's flow control division, do not reflect ongoing business results. Management has defined these expenses as special items. Management believes that investors can better evaluate and analyze historical and future business trends if they also consider results of operations without these special items. Management utilizes earnings excluding these special items to evaluate corporate and segment performance and in determining certain performance-based compensation. Earnings before special items are not a recognized measure under generally accepted accounting principles (GAAP) and should not be viewed as an alternative to GAAP measures of performance.

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