This is a partial transcript from "On the Record," January 25, 2005, that has been edited for clarity.

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GRETA VAN SUSTEREN, HOST: Police in Georgia are searching for a missing woman. She disappeared from a marina where she lived on her boat. Forty-two-year-old Cindy Lynch was last seen Tuesday night.

Joining us with the latest is Chief Steve Smith of the Thunderbolt, Georgia, police department. He's in Savannah tonight.

Chief, what can you tell me about the disappearance of this woman?

CAPT. STEVE SMITH, THUNDERBOLT, GEORGIA, POLICE DEPARTMENT: Well, exactly a week ago today, Cindy Lynch left her houseboat to take some trash out. She went to her car that was in the parking lot, and she talked on the cell phone for — to several people for quite a while. For about an hour-and-a-half she was on the cell phone. She then was seen at the marina around 11:30 at night by a security guard, and then from that point on, she has not been seen or heard from since.

And this is unusual for Cindy Lynch because her husband made a missing persons report the next day at 1:00 o'clock. And when he made that report, he said that she takes off and leaves all the time. But she always would be in contact with family or friends, and she never would be out of touch with her daughter or her sister, who are here today. So this is very uncharacteristic of her.

We have interviewed all the people that are at the dock. We, the Thunderbolt Police Department, called in the assistance of the Georgia Bureau of Investigation to assist us, and also the Savannah-Chatham County Metropolitan Police Department, Marine patrol dive team. We've had the Georgia Department of Natural Resource law enforcement division out. We've brought in a side-mounted sonar boat to search the waterways, and we have not found her. And as I say, it's been a week. In fact, a week ago today, she was in her car talking on her cell phone. And today is her 43rd birthday, in fact.

VAN SUSTEREN: All right, Chief, thank you very much.

Cindy Lynch is about 5 feet, 5 inches tall, 120 pounds, with blond hair and blue eyes. She was last seen wearing all black. Police, as the chief noted, need all your help. Anyone with information should call the Thunderbolt, Georgia, police or 911.


SHERIFF J. TYSON STEPHENS, EMANUEL CO. SHERIFF'S DEPT.: Cindy was a very outgoing person and just a very sweet person. She's very well thought of in our community, as is her family. But it's looking less hopeful as the hours pass.


VAN SUSTEREN: Joining us from Savannah are Cindy Lynch's sister, Connie Mercer, and Cindy's daughter, Zaid Greenway. Good evening to both of you. And Connie, let me ask you first, your sister was on the cell phone for about 90 minutes the last night that she was seen. Do you know who she was talking to?

CONNIE MERCER, SISTER OF MISSING WOMAN: I know she talked with a girl that was going to help her work the next day. I talked to her for a few minutes. and I think she was talking to a friend at the marina, as well.

VAN SUSTEREN: When you spoke to her, Connie, did she indicate any personal problems, any fights that she'd had or any reason that she might disappear?

MERCER: I had talked to her earlier, and there were some things going on. But the night — when I talked to her that night, it was just a brief conversation over some rodeo tickets that we were supposed to go to, and she was fine when I talked to her at about 8:00.

VAN SUSTEREN: All right, you say things were going on. What do you mean by that?

MERCER: There were some things going on, and some personal things that she had talked with her family about. And she told me that she felt that God's hand was working in her life and that something was going to happen. She did not know what, whether it was with her or her husband. But she felt like God's hand was at work in her life and something was going on.

VAN SUSTEREN: Zaid, it's your mother who has vanished. What do you think happened to her?

ZAID GREENWAY, DAUGHTER OF MISSING WOMAN: Well, honestly, I think her husband had something to do with it. Several comments that he's made, his attitude toward it, and his family towards it, they don't act, I mean, sincere or anything like we're doing — we're acting, in my opinion. Some comments that he has made like, She's in the water, you know, whether it be accidental or whatever, but — I mean — he's just made true factual statements that lead me to believe that, you know, he's done something with her.

VAN SUSTEREN: Connie, what was the state of her marriage, if you know?

MERCER: It was very rocky.

VAN SUSTEREN: What is the husband saying when he last saw her, Connie?

MERCER: When they last had spoken, they had a discussion. I'm not going to call it a fight. They had had a discussion about some issues that were going on. And she folded clothes that night, she put sheets on the bed and then she went up to her car to take some stuff for work the next day.

VAN SUSTEREN: All right, Connie and Zaid, I hope that the publicity here, that maybe someone knows something that can give you a tip and help bring Cindy home. Thank you both.

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