This is a partial transcript from "On the Record," January 27, 2005, that has been edited for clarity.

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GRETA VAN SUSTEREN, HOST: Tonight, the mysterious disappearance of Cindy Lynch (search), the Georgia woman missing for more than a week. Her stepchildren are here with new information in a FOX News Channel exclusive.

Cindy's husband went "On the Record" last night about the night she disappeared.

(BEGIN VIDEO CLIP)

CHET LYNCH, MISSING WOMAN'S HUSBAND: Cindy and I had a discussion for about 30 to 45 minutes. It was — as reported, it was not an argument, it was a discussion. There was no, you know, raised voices, hollering, screaming, any of those things.

And then, somewhere around 11:30, I was ready to go to sleep, and I checked the boat again and got some water, and Cindy was still not there. So I called her on the phone somewhere around 11:30, and she answered, and I asked her where she was, and she said that she was in the parking lot at her car. And I said, What are you doing up there so late at night? And you've been gone, you know, for an hour-and-a-half or so, maybe two hours. I didn't know the exact time she left the boat. And she said that she took the trash out and was putting some things in her car. And I said, Well, I'm going to bed, you know, and I hung up. And that was the last time that I spoke to her.

(END VIDEO CLIP)

VAN SUSTEREN: Joining us from Savannah (search) are Chet Lynch's children, Brandon and Stacy Lynch. Welcome to both of you. Any news tonight on your stepmother? Let me ask you first, Stacy. I take it she has not been found, right?

STACY LYNCH, CINDY LYNCH'S STEPDAUGHTER: No, not at this time. We haven't gotten any new news on her whereabouts.

VAN SUSTEREN: Stacy, tell me what went on today, because I know that there was a police visit at your father's and stepmother's home. What happened?

STACY LYNCH: It was one GBI agent came to their house in Swainsboro, pretty much just to do some follow-up stuff, to check her messages, to see if she had any new messages, maybe anything from her or anybody that may have known anything about it or anything. There wasn't anything. There was a telemarketer call and a couple friends of hers, family, just saying that they loved her, wanted to hear her voice kind of thing. And that was it on that.

They wanted to see if anything had been disturbed, maybe that she had come back there, visited there or anything. Nothing seemed to be messed up or changed since the first time they went. And they also wanted to document some of the things that were at the house, take pictures of certain things at the house.

VAN SUSTEREN: Stacy, did they go in the refrigerator? That's one of the things that I heard. Did they look in the refrigerator?

STACY LYNCH: Yes, they did. They did take pictures of the refrigerator and the things inside.

VAN SUSTEREN: Brandon, any idea what they were looking for when they took a photograph of the inside of the refrigerator?

BRANDON LYNCH, CINDY LYNCH'S STEPSON: Greta, I wasn't there. I was told they were photographing some of the wine bottles.

VAN SUSTEREN: You say wine bottles. Any reason, Brandon, they're photographing wine bottles?

BRANDON LYNCH: I think they just wanted to document any habits she might have had that might have, you know, led to anything.

VAN SUSTEREN: Brandon, let's talk a little bit about your father, Chet. Has he been cooperating with the authorities?

BRANDON LYNCH: Yes, ma'am, he's cooperated 100 percent. He went before them and told them that he would give them any cooperation they needed. He gave them keeps to his camper they didn't even know about. He let them photograph and tour the boat and go through the boat where they lived. He turned over his computers. He collects guns. He turned over all the guns. He's cooperated 100 percent. He went with them today to take pictures and do the things they needed to do in Swainsboro. And he's been very cooperative.

VAN SUSTEREN: Stacy, during the course of the search today, did your father give the police any problems whatsoever during that search? Did your father say no to anything that the police wanted to do today?

STACY LYNCH: No, anything to help find out what happened to Cindy. He's willing to do anything at this point. He cares and loves Cindy, you know. We all do. And we just want to see her come home, you know? He would do anything to see Cindy come home. So anything that the police are asking.

VAN SUSTEREN: Stacy, do you know if he was asked to take a polygraph?

STACY LYNCH: Do I know if he was asked to take a polygraph?

VAN SUSTEREN: Right.

STACY LYNCH: Yes, I think he volunteered to take a polygraph, if I'm not mistaken. I think he said that he would be willing to do that if he wanted to, and they said that, you know, if he was willing, that they would.

VAN SUSTEREN: Do you know, Stacy, if he took the polygraph, and what the results were?

STACY LYNCH: Everything, he passed. He did well on it. No reason to have him come back or anything like that.

VAN SUSTEREN: Brandon, you were with your father the day after your stepmother vanished. You were with him the morning of Wednesday, January 19. Tell me, what was his reaction when he first realized that his wife might be missing?

BRANDON LYNCH: Initially, he was concerned that she had just gotten a ride and, you know, would come back for work that morning. She's done that in the past, where she would spend the night away from home and not let him know where she was. So his initial reaction was to wonder who she was with, and that was the case until she started missing her appointments and she hadn't showed up. Then he was pretty frantic.

I was with him. We were at a construction meeting at Fort Stewart, and we drove as fast as we could back to the marina and started to ask people if they'd seen her that morning. And when we couldn't find any people that could verify they'd saw her that morning, we immediately called the police. And I was there the entire time.

VAN SUSTEREN: Brandon, did you see your stepmother's car in the marina parking lot?

BRANDON LYNCH: Yes, ma'am. It was there. It was locked. And all of her stuff for work the next day was still in the passenger floorboard.

VAN SUSTEREN: Stacy, I take it that the police have now searched the automobile belonging to your stepmother. Do you know if they found anything noteworthy?

STACY LYNCH: Pretty much everything was intact, in place. Her stuff was laying in front of the front seat for her work the next day, just appointment cards and such things like that. They did find an empty wine bottle. It had maybe a half an ounce in the bottom. It was a 1.5-liter wine bottle, and a glass in the front floorboard. They found cigarette butts around the car, like she'd been sitting out there and possibly drinking the wine, and you know, I guess, smoking cigarettes, as she was talking on the phone. But that's all.

(COMMERCIAL BREAK)

VAN SUSTEREN: We're back with more on the search for Cindy Lynch. Last night, the missing Georgia woman's husband told us about a strange phone call Cindy made from the parking lot the night she vanished.

(BEGIN VIDEO CLIP)

CHET LYNCH: It was actually an 83-minute telephone call, based on her telephone records. And it was to a gentleman here on another boat. He denied to me when I confronted him, and also Connie and Zaid talked to him, and he denied talking to her. He did admit it to the police that he talked to her for a few minutes, but then he said he laid his phone on the side. And evidently, she just talked to nobody, according to him, for 83 minutes, which I find very strange.

During that conversation, Cindy had two incoming phone calls that were from — what we can find out, was her — the person that worked for her was to meet her the next day at 11:00 o'clock. Her name's Kelly. And Kelly called at those times, and she flipped over from the call waiting and talked to her because she was still on the 83-minute call from 9:55 until some few minutes after 11:00.

She has an 83-minute phone call to a person that she has called in the past and had conversations with in the past.

(END VIDEO CLIP)

VAN SUSTEREN: Brandon, this man that your stepmother apparently had this 83-minute phone call with — or at least, the phone records indicate that they were connected for 83 minutes — who is he? What do you know about him?

BRANDON LYNCH: I don't know much about him, Greta. I know he lives on a boat. I know that, supposedly, they had talked in the past week or so, potentially over possibly introducing him to one of her friends in Swainsboro, but that's all I know about him.

VAN SUSTEREN: Stacy, do you know anything about him?

STACY LYNCH: The same as him, I really don't know anything about him. And I really haven't heard anything at all about him until this has come up. So no, I can't tell you anything, except that we do know now that she had an 83-minute phone call be him the night that she went missing. It was a strange phone call, but that's all we know.

VAN SUSTEREN: Stacy, last night, your father told us that prior to your stepmother leaving the boat, that sometime earlier in the evening, he had a two-hour phone call. Do you know with whom he was speaking?

STACY LYNCH: My dad had a two-hour phone call with someone?

VAN SUSTEREN: Yes. Did he have a long phone call earlier in the evening?

STACY LYNCH: Oh, yes, he did, with Cindy's sister, Connie. From what I understand, he's told us that he talked to Connie. I think he came back into the boat around 8:00 o'clock. I think he pulled up in the parking lot maybe around 6:30 or so and spoke to her for approximately an hour-and-a-half in the parking lot and then, you know, walked to the boat afterwards.

VAN SUSTEREN: Any idea, Stacy, what they were talking about for almost two hours?

STACY LYNCH: I'm assuming just things that were going on with him and Cindy, some of maybe the things that they had been discussing lately, trying to maybe get some viewpoints from Connie.

VAN SUSTEREN: Can you give me a little more of an idea — I mean, I'm a little confused.

STACY LYNCH: I'm not really sure what happened in the conversation. I mean, I wasn't there on the phone with them. But I'm assuming just talking about some of the issues that they had, you know, maybe trying to get a certain viewpoint from Connie as to what to do or help from her side of the view. That's all I really know about it.

VAN SUSTEREN: Brandon, do you have any more information on that phone call with Connie?

BRANDON LYNCH: I don't know what was said. I know Dad talked to some of her family and friends sometimes about some of the problems they were having. And you know, that's probably what it was concerning, is just, you know, situations that were going on between her and him.

VAN SUSTEREN: Brandon, what's that marina like at night? Have you ever been there at night about 11:00 o'clock? Are there lights around? Is it a rough neighborhood?

BRANDON LYNCH: The neighborhood surrounding — it's kind of so-so. The marina itself, you know, there's not a lot of people there that late at night, especially during the week and also during the winter. Not a lot of people stay on their boats during that time. So there's not a lot of people. There's also, that night, it was very cold. And you know, a dock is a dangerous place, as far as just from an accident standpoint.

VAN SUSTEREN: Brandon, what does your father do for a living?

BRANDON LYNCH: He owns a construction company.

VAN SUSTEREN: Stacy, how do you describe individually your father and your stepmother? What are they both like?

STACY LYNCH: My dad the best dad anybody could ever ask for. He's like my best friend. And since I've been older, I talk to him every day about problems I'm having. You know, I feel that he talks to me about things that are going on with him. We're very, very close. We're a very close family.

I had no issues with Cindy whatsoever. She was a great, you know, step-mom. I didn't get to spend as much time with her. I lived in Tallahassee, Florida, for a majority of the time they were married, except for the last year. I did live here and nearby them for the last year, and I've gotten to know her more so in the last year than ever. And I think she's a wonderful person. She's very good-hearted. She's very bubbly and outgoing. Everybody always seemed to love her and like her. She never met a stranger. I've never ever heard any really, you know, bad things about her.

VAN SUSTEREN: And we hope that she comes home very soon and she's very well. Brandon and Stacy, thank you both.

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