THE CORPORATE LIBRARY

Related Party Transactions and Outside Related Director Information

Coca-Cola Enterprises Inc. (CCE)

3/13/2006 Proxy Information

Stock Ownership by and Director Relationships with The Coca-Cola Company

The Coca-Cola Company is our largest shareowner, owning as of February 24, 2006, directly and indirectly through its subsidiaries, 168,956,718 shares of common stock, representing approximately 36% of our outstanding common stock. In addition, three of our thirteen directors are executive officers of The Coca-Cola Company.

Transactions with The Coca-Cola Company

We are a marketer, producer and distributor principally of Coca-Cola products with approximately 93% of our sales volume consisting of sales of The Coca-Cola Company products. Our license arrangements with The Coca-Cola Company are governed by licensing territory agreements. From time to time, the terms and conditions of programs with The Coca-Cola Company are modified upon mutual agreement of both parties.

The following table summarizes the transactions with The Coca-Cola Company that directly affected our Consolidated Statement of Income for the year ended December 31, 2005 (in millions): (see page 39 for table).

Fountain Syrup and Packaged Product Sales

We sell fountain syrup to The Coca-Cola Company in certain territories and deliver this syrup to certain major fountain accounts of The Coca-Cola Company. We will, on behalf of The Coca-Cola Company, invoice and collect amounts receivable for these fountain sales. We also sell bottle and can products to The Coca-Cola Company at prices that are generally similar to the prices charged by us to our major customers.

Purchases of Syrup, Concentrate, Mineral Water, Juice, Sweeteners and Finished Products

We purchase syrup, concentrate, mineral water and juice from The Coca-Cola Company to produce, package, distribute and sell The Coca-Cola Company products under licensing agreements. These licensing agreements give The Coca-Cola Company complete discretion to set prices of syrup and concentrate. Pricing of mineral water is based on contractual arrangements with The Coca-Cola Company. We also purchase finished products and fountain syrup from The Coca-Cola Company for sale within certain of our territories and have an agreement with The Coca-Cola Company to purchase from them substantially all our requirements for sweeteners in the United States.

Marketing Support Funding Earned and Other Arrangements

We and The Coca-Cola Company engage in a variety of marketing programs to promote the sale of products of The Coca-Cola Company in territories in which we operate. The amounts to be paid under the programs are determined annually and as the programs progress during the year. The Coca-Cola Company is under no obligation to participate in the programs or continue past levels of funding in the future. The amounts paid and terms of similar programs may differ with other licensees. Marketing support funding programs funded to us provide financial support principally based on product sales to offset a portion of the costs to us of the programs. The Coca-Cola Company also administers certain other marketing programs directly with our customers. During 2005, direct-marketing support paid or payable to us, or to customers in our territories by The Coca-Cola Company, totaled approximately $580 million. We recognized $444 million of this amount as a reduction in cost of sales during 2005. Amounts paid directly to our customers by The Coca-Cola Company during 2005 totaled $136 million and are not included in the table on the preceding page.

We participate in customer trade marketing (CTM) programs in the United States administered by The Coca-Cola Company. We are responsible for some costs of the programs in our territories, except for the costs related to a limited number of specific customers. Under these programs, we pay The Coca-Cola Company and The Coca-Cola Company pays our customers as a representative for the North American bottling system. Amounts paid under CTM programs to The Coca-Cola Company for payment to customers on our behalf, included as a reduction in net operating revenues, totaled $243 million for 2005. This amount is not included in the table on the preceding page.

Marketing Program Payments

On occasion, we participate in marketing programs outside the scope of recurring arrangements with The Coca-Cola Company. In 2005, we paid The Coca-Cola Company approximately $3 million for participation in these types of marketing programs.

Other Transactions

During 2005, we sold a multi-format PET (plastic) bottle production line in Belgium to The Coca-Cola Company for $9 million in cash. We did not recognize a gain or loss on this sale.

During 2005, we recorded a $5 million restructuring charge as a result of workforce changes at a Chaudefontaine production facility in Belgium. This charge was recorded net of $5 million to be received from The Coca-Cola Company as reimbursement for a portion of the restructuring costs. This amount is included in the table on the preceding page.

Other transactions with The Coca-Cola Company include the sale of bottle preforms, management fees, office space leases and purchases of point-of-sale and other advertising items.

For additional information about our transactions with The Coca-Cola Company, please see Note 9 of our 2005 consolidated financial statements.

Transactions with Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Consolidated

Coca-Cola Enterprises and Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Consolidated bought from and sold to each other finished beverage products. These transactions occurred in instances where the proximity of one party’s production facilities to the other party’s markets, as well as other economic considerations, made it more efficient for one bottler to buy finished product rather than produce it. In 2005, our sales to Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Consolidated totaled approximately $22 million and purchases were approximately $42 million. We expect that additional sales and purchases will occur in 2006.

Transactions with SunTrust Banks, Inc.

SunTrust Banks, Inc. engaged in ordinary course of business banking transactions with us in 2005, and we expect that we will engage in similar transactions in 2006. The transactions included making loans to us on customary terms. In 2005, we paid approximately $140,000 for letter of credit fees, $500,000 in investment management fees relating to our benefit plans, $70,000 for credit facility fees, $15,000 for trustee and escrow fees, and $1.2 million in bank service fees. SunTrust also holds equipment leases under which we paid approximately $3.2 million for the lease of over-the-road trailers and $2.1 million for the lease of blow mold equipment. L. Phillip Humann, one of our directors, is chairman of the board and chief executive officer of SunTrust Banks, Inc.

Transactions with AGL Resources Inc.

During 2005, we paid approximately $98,000 to AGL Resources Inc. and its affiliates for natural gas and related charges. All transactions were in the ordinary course of business and on standard terms. Paula R. Reynolds, one of our directors, was chairman, president and chief executive officer of AGL in 2005.

Transactions with Deloitte Consulting LLP

During 2005, we paid approximately $13.8 million to Deloitte Consulting LLP for consulting services, principally involving a business process redesign and SAP software implementation. James E. Copeland, Jr., one of our directors, retired in May 2003 as chief executive officer of Deloitte & Touche USA, LLP and Deloitte Touche Tohmatsu and joined our board of directors in July 2003.

Transactions with United Parcel Service, Inc.

During 2005, we paid approximately $121,000 to United Parcel Service, Inc. for package and document delivery services. Calvin Darden, one of our directors, was senior vice president of U.S. Operations for UPS, until his resignation effective March 31, 2005.

Relationships and Transactions with Management and Others

During 2005, we paid Jean-Claude Killy, one of our directors, $26,250 under the terms of a consulting agreement. Mr. Killy, a member of our board since 1997, retired from our board following the April 2005 meeting of shareowners.

Following his resignation as an officer in 2004, Summerfield K. Johnston, III, a director of the company since December 2004, entered into a consulting and separation agreement with us that provided, through March 2006, monthly payments of $34,145, amounts equal to the bonus to which he would have been entitled had he remained an executive vice president, and reimbursements for financial planning services. Mr. Johnston will also be eligible to participate in the Executive Retiree Medical Plan until age 65 unless he can be covered by comparable group coverage before that time. In 2005, we paid Mr. Johnston $668,078 under the terms of his agreement; of the amounts paid in 2005, approximately $560,000 was a lump-sum payment representing the present value of payments originally scheduled to be made in 2005, 2006 and 2007.

3/11/2005 Proxy Information

Mr. Marvin J.Herb was President of Herbco Enterprises Inc., a Coca-Cola bottler, until it was acquired by Coca-Cola Enterprises in July 2001.

Lowry F. Kline has been Chairman of Coca-Cola Enterprises Inc. since April 2002 and was Chief Executive Officer from April 2001 thru January 2004 and Vice Chairman from April 2000 to April 2002.

We were formed initially as a wholly owned subsidiary of The Coca-Cola Company. The Coca-Cola Company remains our largest shareowner, owning as of February 25, 2005, directly and indirectly through its subsidiaries, 168,956,718 shares of common stock, representing approximately 36% of our outstanding common stock. In addition, three of our fifteen directors are executive officers of The Coca-Cola Company.

Agreements and Transactions with The Coca-Cola Company

Coca-Cola Enterprises and The Coca-Cola Company entered into transactions and agreements with one another, incident to their respective businesses during 2004. Certain of these are described below.

Beverage Agreements and Purchases of Finished Product

We purchase syrups, concentrates, and mineral waters from The Coca-Cola Company and manufacture, package, distribute, and sell liquid nonalcoholic refreshment products under beverage agreements with The Coca-Cola Company. These agreements give us the right to produce and market beverage products of The Coca-Cola Company in bottles and cans in specified territories. The beverage agreements also provide The Coca-Cola Company with the ability to set prices of the syrups and concentrates for the beverages of The Coca-Cola Company, as well as the terms of payment and other terms and conditions under which we purchase those syrups and concentrates. We have other agreements with The Coca-Cola Company under which it purchases finished product or fountain syrup for sale within our territories.

During 2004, we purchased from The Coca-Cola Company approximately $5.2 billion of syrups, concentrates, mineral waters, and finished product (including juices) under the beverage agreements and other agreements relating to fountain syrup.

Purchase of Finished Product from Joint Venture

We purchased finished product from Beverage Partners Worldwide-Americas, a joint venture between The Coca-Cola Company and Nestlé S.A. during 2004. Total payments to The Coca-Cola Company, for the benefit of the joint venture, were approximately $21 million.

Dispensing Equipment

The Coca-Cola Company reimbursed (or will reimburse) us approximately $54 million for the costs of parts and labor for repairs on cooler, dispensing, or post-mix equipment owned by The Coca-Cola Company or its customers.

Lease of Office Space

During 2004, we and The Coca-Cola Company leased office space from each other in various locations. Approximately $4 million was paid or is payable from us to The Coca-Cola Company, and approximately $5 million was paid or is payable from The Coca-Cola Company to us under these arrangements.

Reimbursement of Sales Allowances from The Coca-Cola Company

The Coca-Cola Company reimburses us for a portion of sales allowances we give our customers. Approximately $31 million was received or receivable from The Coca-Cola Company for 2004.

Packaging

Approximately $10 million in packaging fees was paid or is payable from The Coca-Cola Company to us for 2004.

Point-of-Sale Expenses

We purchased point-of-sale and other advertising items from The Coca-Cola Company. In 2004, we purchased such items having a cost of approximately $9 million, and we will continue to purchase such materials in 2005.

Sweetener Requirements Agreement

We and The Coca-Cola Company are parties to a sweetener requirements agreement for the purchase by us of substantially all of our requirements for sweetener in the United States. The amount paid or to be paid by us to The Coca-Cola Company under this agreement for 2004 totaled approximately $309 million. This agreement covers annual periods through 2007.

Sales of Syrups, Bottle and Can Products, and Agency Billing and Delivery Arrangements

We have entered into agreements with The Coca-Cola Company pursuant to which we sell fountain syrup back to The Coca-Cola Company at prices which generally equate to the prices charged by The Coca-Cola Company to us. We then deliver such syrup to certain of the major fountain accounts of The Coca-Cola Company, and sometimes, on behalf of The Coca-Cola Company, invoice and collect the receivables with respect to such sales. In addition to the fountain syrup sales, we sell bottle and can beverage products to The Coca-Cola Company at prices that generally equate to the prices charged by us to our major customers. The amounts paid or to be paid by The Coca-Cola Company to us for fountain syrups, bottle, and can beverage products, and delivery, billing, and collection for 2004 totaled approximately $428 million.

Marketing and Other Support Arrangements

For 2004, total direct marketing support paid or payable to us or to customers in our territories by The Coca-Cola Company approximated $719 million. Pursuant to cooperative trade arrangements with The Coca-Cola Company, we paid or will pay The Coca-Cola Company approximately $224 million. The Coca-Cola Company is under no obligation to continue these programs in the future.

On occasion, we participate in marketing programs outside the scope of recurring arrangements with The Coca-Cola Company. In 2004, we paid approximately $22 million to The Coca-Cola Company to participate in such programs.

Reimbursement of Recall Costs

In 2004, we recalled the recently launched Dasani water brand in Great Britain because of bromate levels exceeding British regulatory standards. We received $32 million from The Coca-Cola Company during 2004 as reimbursement for recall costs.

Transactions with Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Consolidated

Coca-Cola Enterprises and Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Consolidated bought from and sold to each other finished beverage products. These transactions occurred in instances where the proximity of one party’s production facilities to the other party’s markets, as well as other economic considerations, made it more efficient for one bottler to buy finished product than produce it. In 2004, our sales to Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Consolidated totaled approximately $20 million and purchases were approximately $22 million. We expect that additional sales and purchases will occur in 2005.

Transactions with SunTrust Banks, Inc.

SunTrust Banks, Inc. engaged in ordinary course of business banking transactions with us in 2004, and we expect that we will engage in similar transactions in 2005. The transactions included making loans to us on customary terms. In 2004, we paid fees for these transactions in the approximate amount of $1.9 million. Also in 2004, we paid SunTrust approximately: $323,000 for letter of credit fees, $490,000 in investment management fees relating to our benefit plans, $68,000 for credit facility fees, $17,000 for trustee and escrow fees, and $5,000 in marketing arrangements. SunTrust also holds equipment leases under which we paid approximately $1.7 million for the lease of over-the-road trailers and $659,000 for the lease of blow mold equipment. L. Phillip Humann, one of our directors, is Chairman of the Board and Chief Executive Officer of SunTrust Banks, Inc.

Transactions with AGL Resources Inc.

During 2004, we paid approximately $126,000 to AGL Resources Inc. and its affiliates for natural gas and related charges. All transactions were in the ordinary course of business and on standard terms. Paula R. Reynolds, one of our directors, is Chairman, President and Chief Executive Officer of AGL.

Transactions with Deloitte Consulting LLP

During 2004, we paid approximately $20.2 million to Deloitte Consulting LLP for consulting services, principally in connection with our Project Pinnacle, involving a business process redesign and SAP software implementation. James E. Copeland, Jr., one of our directors, retired in May 2003 as Chief Executive Officer of Deloitte & Touche USA, LLP and Deloitte Touche Tohmatsu and joined our board of directors in July 2003.

Transactions with United Parcel Service, Inc.

During 2004, we paid approximately $371,000 to United Parcel Service, Inc. for package and document delivery services. Calvin Darden, one of our directors, is Senior Vice President of U.S. Operations for UPS.

Relationships and Transactions with Management and Others

During 2004, we paid Jean-Claude Killy, one of our directors, approximately $159,000 under the terms of a consulting agreement.

Following his resignation as an officer in 2004, Summerfield K. Johnston, III, a director of the company since December 2004, entered into a consulting and separation agreement with us that provides, through March 2006, monthly payments of $34,145, amounts equal to the bonus to which he would have been entitled had he remained an executive vice president, and reimbursements for financial planning services. Mr. Johnston will also be eligible to participate in the Executive Retiree Medical Plan until age 65 unless he can be covered by comparable group coverage before that time. In 2004, we paid Mr. Johnston $207,826 under the terms of his agreement. Mr. Johnston also received $49,072 in early retirement benefits under our nonqualified defined benefit plan.

3/11/2004 Proxy Information

Agreements and Transactions with The Coca-Cola Company

Coca-Cola Enterprises and The Coca-Cola Company entered into transactions and agreements with one another, incident to their respective businesses during 2003, and certain of these are described below.

Beverage Agreements and Purchases of Finished Product

We purchase syrups and concentrates from The Coca-Cola Company and manufacture, package, distribute, and sell liquid nonalcoholic refreshment products under beverage agreements with The Coca-Cola Company. These agreements give us the right to produce and market beverage products of The Coca-Cola Company in bottles and cans in specified territories. The beverage agreements also provide The Coca-Cola Company with the ability to set prices of the syrups and concentrates for the beverages of The Coca-Cola Company, as well as the terms of payment and other terms and conditions under which we purchase those syrups and concentrates. We have other agreements with The Coca-Cola Company under which it purchases finished product or fountain syrup for sale within our territories.

During 2003, we purchased from The Coca-Cola Company approximately $5.1 billion of syrups, concentrates, and finished product under the beverage agreements and other agreements relating to fountain syrup.

Purchase of Finished Product from Joint Venture

We purchased finished product from Beverage Partners Worldwide-Americas, a joint venture between The Coca-Cola Company and Nestlé S.A. during 2003. Total payments to The Coca-Cola Company, for the benefit of the joint venture, were approximately $22 million.

Transfer of Employees

The Coca-Cola Company reimbursed (or will reimburse) us approximately $43 million in costs incurred by us in 2003 for customer marketing group staffing expenses. We reimbursed (or will reimburse) The Coca-Cola Company $18 million during 2003 for local media staffing expenses transferred from us to The Coca-Cola Company.

Dispensing Equipment

The Coca-Cola Company reimbursed (or will reimburse) us approximately $53 million for the costs of parts and labor for repairs on cooler, dispensing or post-mix equipment owned by The Coca-Cola Company or its customers.

Sale of Facility

We sold a hot-fill plant in Truesdale, Missouri to The Coca-Cola Company for approximately $58 million.

Lease of Office Space

During 2003, we and The Coca-Cola Company leased office space from each other in various locations. Approximately $3 million was paid or is payable from us to The Coca-Cola Company, and approximately $5 million was paid or is payable from The Coca-Cola Company to us under these arrangements.

Packaging

Approximately $10 million in packaging fees was paid or is payable from The Coca-Cola Company to us for 2003.

Purchase of Bottled Water Facilities

In 2003 we acquired the production and distribution facilities of Chaudfontaine, a Belgian bottled water company, while simultaneously The Coca-Cola Company acquired the water source and brand. The total acquisition cost for the two companies was approximately $31 million in cash and assumed debt, of which, our portion was approximately $16 million in cash and assumed debt.

Point-of-Sale Expenses

We purchased point-of-sale and other advertising items from The Coca-Cola Company. In 2003, we purchased such items having a cost of approximately $2 million, and we will continue to purchase such materials in 2004.

Sweetener Requirements Agreement

We and The Coca-Cola Company are parties to a sweetener requirements agreement for the purchase by us of substantially all of our requirements for sweetener in the United States. The amount paid or to be paid by us to The Coca-Cola Company under this agreement for 2003 totaled approximately $311 million. This agreement covers annual periods through 2007.

Sales of Syrups, Bottle and Can Products, and Agency Billing and Delivery Arrangements

We have entered into agreements with The Coca-Cola Company pursuant to which we sell fountain syrup back to The Coca-Cola Company at prices which generally equate to the prices charged by The Coca-Cola Company to us. We then deliver such syrup to certain of the major fountain accounts of The Coca-Cola Company, and sometimes, on behalf of The Coca-Cola Company, invoice and collect the receivables with respect to such sales. In addition to the fountain syrup sales, we sell bottle and can beverage products to The Coca-Cola Company at prices that generally equate to the prices charged by us to our major customers. The amounts paid or to be paid by The Coca-Cola Company to us for fountain syrups, bottle and can beverage products, and delivery, billing and collection for 2003 totaled approximately $403 million.

Marketing and Other Support Arrangements

For 2003, total direct marketing support paid or payable to us by The Coca-Cola Company approximated $862 million. Amounts paid or to be paid directly by The Coca-Cola Company to our customers in our territories totaled $212 million in 2003. The Coca-Cola Company also paid us approximately $2 million for participation in long-term agreements with our customers in 2003. Pursuant to cooperative advertising and brand and trade arrangements with The Coca-Cola Company, we paid or will pay The Coca-Cola Company approximately $219 million for local media, brand and marketing program costs. The Coca-Cola Company is under no obligation to continue these programs in the future.

On occasion, we participate in marketing programs outside the scope of recurring arrangements with The Coca-Cola Company. In 2003, we paid approximately $2 million to The Coca-Cola Company to participate in such programs.

Transactions with Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Consolidated

Coca-Cola Enterprises and Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Consolidated bought from and sold to each other finished beverage products. These transactions occurred in instances where the proximity of one party’s production facilities to the other party’s markets, as well as other economic considerations, made it more efficient for one bottler to buy finished product than produce it. In 2003, our sales to Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Consolidated totaled approximately $21 million and purchases were approximately $26 million. We expect that additional sales and purchases will occur in 2004.

Transactions with SunTrust Banks, Inc.

SunTrust Banks, Inc. engaged in ordinary course of business banking transactions with us in 2003, and we expect that we will engage in similar transactions in 2004. The transactions included making loans to us on customary terms. In 2003, we paid fees for these transactions in the approximate amount of $1.5 million. Also in 2003, we paid SunTrust approximately: $668,000 for letter of credit fees, $375,000 in investment management fees relating to our benefit plans, and $64,000 for credit facility fees. SunTrust also holds equipment leases under which we paid approximately $273,000 for the lease of over-the-road trailers. L. Phillip Humann, one of our directors, is Chairman of the Board, President and Chief Executive Officer of SunTrust Banks, Inc.

Transactions with AGL Resources Inc.

During 2003 we paid approximately $115,000 to AGL Resources Inc. and its affiliates for natural gas and related charges. All transactions were in the ordinary course of business and on standard terms. Paula G. Rosput, one of our directors, is Chairman, President and Chief Executive Officer of AGL.

Transactions with Deloitte Consulting LLP

During 2003 we paid approximately $33.4 million to Deloitte Consulting LLP for consulting services, principally in connection with our Project Pinnacle, involving a business process redesign and SAP software implementation. James E. Copeland, Jr., one of our directors, retired in May 2003 as Chief Executive Officer of Deloitte & Touche USA LLP and Deloitte Touche Tohmatsu and joined our board of directors in July 2003.

Transactions with United Parcel Service, Inc.

During 2003 we paid approximately $210,000 to United Parcel Service, Inc. for package and document delivery services. Calvin Darden is Senior Vice President of U.S. Operations for UPS. Mr. Darden joined our board of directors in January 2004.

Relationships and Transactions with Management and Others

During 2003, we paid Jean-Claude Killy, a director of the Company, approximately $159,000 under the terms of a consulting agreement.

During 2003, we paid Summerfield K. Johnston, Jr., a director, approximately $115,000 in rental and associated charges for our use of certain equipment and facilities owned by him, and $650,000 under the terms of a consulting agreement.

The Sarbanes-Oxley Act of 2002 barred all public companies from making loans to their directors and executive officers. The loans described below were made prior to the effective date of this bar to persons who were executive officers of the Company at the times the loans were made.

Š During 2002, we made loans to executive officers and directors to pay taxes on restricted stock that had vested. These loans were made without interest. All were repaid in full during 2003: John R. Alm — $228,760; Daniel S. Bowling, III — $103,732, Norman P. Findley — $118,178; Robert F. Gray—$1,124,495; William S. Holl—$301,162, S. K. Johnston, III — $57,638, and Lowry F. Kline — $186,213.

Š Additionally, two of the above had additional interest-free loans outstanding that are not repayable until their termination of employment with us: Mr. Alm — $12,500; Mr. Gray — $12,500. These loans remained outstanding during 2003.

Š We loaned Mr. Bowling $250,000 to assist in his relocation to Atlanta, Georgia from Dallas, Texas. This relocation loan is secured by a second mortgage on his residence, accrued interest at the annual rate of 2% at December 31, 2003, and matures in August 2005.

During 2002, we made a loan, bearing annual interest at 4%, in the amount of EUR 91,776 to Mrs. Reiniche to pay social contributions (a tax) in France that had come due upon her receiving a grant of restricted stock. This amount was repaid in full in January 2003, prior to her being elected an executive officer.

3/26/2003 Proxy Information

SunTrust Banks, Inc. engaged in ordinary course of business banking transactions with us in 2002, and we expect that we will engage in similar transactions in 2003. The transactions included making loans to us on customary terms. In 2002, we paid fees for these transactions in the approximate amount of $1.5 million. Also in 2002, we paid SunTrust approximately: $481,000 for letter of credit fees, $415,000 in investment management fees relating to our benefit plans, and $217,000 for line of credit and indemnity fees. L. Phillip Humann, one of our directors, is Chairman of the Board, President and Chief Executive Officer of SunTrust Banks, Inc.

During 2001 and 2002, we made loans to the following persons, each of whom was an executive officer in 2002, to assist in paying the federal income tax liability arising out the vesting of restricted stock and their interest in the our Restricted Stock Deferral Plan and/or Stock Deferral Plan: John R. Alm, $83,846 in 2001 and $144,914 in 2002; Norman P. Findley, III, $42,274 in 2001 and $75,905 in 2002; Robert F. Gray, $502,730 in 2001 and $621,766 in 2002; William A. Holl, $301,162 in 2002; Lowry F. Kline, $64,337 in 2001 and $121,875 in 2002; and Summerfield K. Johnston, III, $57,638 in 2002. Messrs. Alm, Gray, Holl, Kline and Johnston each repaid their loans in full during the first quarter of 2003. The remaining loans are repayable on April 1, 2003 and secured by pledges of stock. Interest does not accrue unless there is a default in the payment or unless the officer’s employment terminates prior to April 1, 2003.

We loaned Daniel S. Bowling, III, an executive officer in 2002, $103,732 in 2001 to assist in paying the federal income tax liability arising from his interest in our Stock Deferral Plan. This loan is repayable on April 1, 2003 and is secured by his pledge of stock. We also loaned $250,000 to Mr. Bowling to assist in his relocation to Atlanta, Georgia from Dallas, Texas. His relocation loan is secured by a second mortgage on his residence and remains outstanding.

During 2002, we paid Jean-Claude Killy, a director of the Company, approximately $159,000 under the terms of a consulting agreement.

During 2002, we paid Summerfield K. Johnston, Jr., a director, approximately $143,000 in rental and associated charges for our use of certain equipment and facilities owned by him, and $600,000 under the terms of a consulting agreement.

During 2002, we paid Advanced Vehicle Systems (AVS) approximately $229,000 to adapt one of our delivery tractors to run as a zero-emissions vehicle. This vehicle is currently being tested to determine reliability and operating costs. Summerfield K. Johnston, Jr. and Scott L. Probasco, director emeritus of Coca-Cola Enterprises, are significant owners of AVS.