This is a partial transcript from "On the Record" with Greta Van Susteren, August 9, 2004, that has been edited for clarity.

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GRETA VAN SUSTEREN, HOST: Tonight, the Salt Lake Valley landfill is quiet after cadaver dogs looking for Lori Hacking (search) were given the night off. How much of the landfill is left to search? Joining us from Salt Lake City is Jill Fletcher, public information officer for the Salt Lake Valley landfill.

Welcome back, Jill.

JILL FLETCHER, SALT LAKE VALLEY LANDFILL: Thank you.

VAN SUSTEREN: Jill, give us an update. How much of the sort of mapped-out area that they would like to search have they now searched?

FLETCHER: They have gone through the majority of the garbage. There are about 3,000 tons of garbage that they were searching and they have covered about half of that area. Police officers have been out there for the last five nights with cadaver dogs and they are going to take a few days off and return later this week.

VAN SUSTEREN: Do the police officers have a sense of optimism that if the body is there, they will find the body, or is it just such a huge, expansive area that they're not necessarily going to find the body?

FLETCHER: They're very confident in the cadaver dogs and in their investigation. But it is going to take a long time. It's going to be very tedious. And they're going to be reevaluating their plan and look for other options to make sure they can find Lori Hacking's body.

VAN SUSTEREN: A lot of people think that cadaver dogs (search) have a difficult time in a landfill because there are so many other smells that are conflicting with what you might be looking for. Are police concerned that the dogs might be sort of distracted by other smells?

FLETCHER: I don't believe so. They're very confident in the dogs, and they're going to continue to use the dogs throughout the investigation.

VAN SUSTEREN: All right, Jill, thanks again for helping us out.

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