<%BANNER%>

'Lobsters Are Like Gold': Perceptions of Resource Access and Management in a Mexican Common Property Fishery

xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E20101220_AAAAAI INGEST_TIME 2010-12-20T08:22:36Z PACKAGE UFE0015422_00001
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES
FILE SIZE 1161 DFID F20101220_AAALIJ ORIGIN DEPOSITOR PATH lasseter_a_Page_062.txt GLOBAL false PRESERVATION BIT MESSAGE_DIGEST ALGORITHM MD5
516400b2db1b152ddb7097e1223de1f9
SHA-1
59e4488c50270d1262524815369b1bee72c5b400
1866 F20101220_AAALHV lasseter_a_Page_046.txt
fcf31c75b22860d4db76fe5e01a429ef
6c630677d9a151313b506185e72d3753e660786b
48424 F20101220_AAAKFH lasseter_a_Page_150.pro
9df0bef7520d657e7ea8480f3dceeeab
0f072f14e8aaf9d1257f7e699cfba87736f1eb7d
1053954 F20101220_AAAKET lasseter_a_Page_069.tif
845ac84660931b666cccc4cc7f6ffd2a
c4cefc527f4dad31ff57ba4f685997d5f5ab3b83
1978 F20101220_AAALIK lasseter_a_Page_063.txt
461714c527b425448712496dfcb7c6d2
547e9a0d252959af2627b05dbd95d6c83420ea63
1974 F20101220_AAALHW lasseter_a_Page_047.txt
951441a6f563acc2fa95003383b605ae
fb472b1e4918d86f71ae99632def90a37ec7ce02
F20101220_AAAKFI lasseter_a_Page_175.tif
188569f9881ad700e3c7317be59285b1
bae99f99746fce54fd993efc48f75ec40a482d3a
1409 F20101220_AAAKEU lasseter_a_Page_003.QC.jpg
7e6273939dd119fbdb883541092eda87
f1109a987cc445dc31fea144cf100303d96aab28
1675 F20101220_AAALJA lasseter_a_Page_083.txt
bf94c1c460b46ac8ef3767ed69b34686
4be4d0d5c2ab3628c1039648e7ac8cd69387efc1
1972 F20101220_AAALIL lasseter_a_Page_064.txt
281b23311ffc9f50d5162a71a9e2f53b
481df449784b6a6ea550bc92736923e008eecf57
1880 F20101220_AAALHX lasseter_a_Page_048.txt
e3c279ae6a8ae6dd6495b564597d4a33
a950cf877db381ab60740bc0e70f734da0db7a3e
99358 F20101220_AAAKFJ lasseter_a_Page_137.jp2
9879b6a245ca54020a490d5d1e676c1d
709cfb0639c0ca9b84f2de29c7777d4bbee3218c
78688 F20101220_AAAKEV lasseter_a_Page_144.jpg
f384b0d417aedaec283960ccc187d0f3
f703b57272abc427cb6219b8dd06c543e85b0aca
1959 F20101220_AAALIM lasseter_a_Page_065.txt
33fe67427cdceb57d54d36ead4eba10b
992bd4fc07756aaf8f07e12827ccd94d27bf0677
1997 F20101220_AAALHY lasseter_a_Page_049.txt
98e683909e406f189e31af9d324291c8
db8ca5195ce7bc5289f89aea63e38557ca30edff
108595 F20101220_AAAKFK lasseter_a_Page_151.jp2
72e6a61ceb79f1ffdd6efb33cb800629
81f9039f713a7713f496753c000ee3a584321f1c
6120 F20101220_AAAKEW lasseter_a_Page_143thm.jpg
4614767dc676e286a642fb09b83bc6cf
19199f6f95a82478e467b146db7267c3d35d8999
1782 F20101220_AAALJB lasseter_a_Page_084.txt
0e571358cc5be151d42e621ef18820ab
74f44b4e71b54e111e8c3dcd60f18096c5430115
1943 F20101220_AAALIN lasseter_a_Page_066.txt
51c46742c01c91ab5fe75b8b05f4f509
7368e318f66efaf995474064724cbbd865278f1c
2017 F20101220_AAALHZ lasseter_a_Page_051.txt
c66fd7cc97ec64227788b602cb848095
2850573342d296efc4e88a59eacf1a20e261ea99
F20101220_AAAKFL lasseter_a_Page_134.tif
a0209146023e8e0debc6f1159e921d8e
3977d77cb17ee8ad9e2e6e638c5b8ecb00bda050
46507 F20101220_AAAKEX lasseter_a_Page_137.pro
20d7686c6754e6a34754d6257d547ae3
b6b3a9792b9d85604801ddd62a3d0fc281a87d16
1168 F20101220_AAALJC lasseter_a_Page_085.txt
011c3649539fddbe20ead13a01a78f2f
aa91e9e1b39911800f9c3af9da63f8f130e91fb4
1848 F20101220_AAALIO lasseter_a_Page_067.txt
4016dadc715abc6734b7088da099a090
f5dab5907f0fd7a5f9139db7b984ce8b2c9c1a14
731785 F20101220_AAAKGA lasseter_a_Page_123.jp2
af78986e04e87b8db4088de85615ba4e
f2b54e38286c8270bacc92e07aa8522ca2f848eb
25439 F20101220_AAAKFM lasseter_a_Page_149.QC.jpg
e57daab2c55e8ffc8f3c10c313c720ec
f8de73f1f58213aae98b2812f5e3af10e3c4350a
111012 F20101220_AAAKEY lasseter_a_Page_110.jp2
f7dea82fcc3f369494e88fb032be7942
46bbc6092b13c7b6ee0105192035ab4529c93e3f
811 F20101220_AAALJD lasseter_a_Page_086.txt
9de85595fc7b0029874e11472e93f91e
eab5aeba68cb279eefbe7380757b07c068eebf02
2677 F20101220_AAALIP lasseter_a_Page_069.txt
328942b2c4cd2be4278632e96d95ab0e
1e472dc182280c3986a487dca838ee1e5ff2f150
F20101220_AAAKGB lasseter_a_Page_067.tif
20e7265d21169d5e03d6ea65833e12c4
e216a14b965b5e0ec6c961c80dba401b5a82b68f
6393 F20101220_AAAKFN lasseter_a_Page_081thm.jpg
8c85399658aecb4e7735185703c43f32
f482ef80d136048475197df507ee30d16f3e9094
26595 F20101220_AAAKEZ lasseter_a_Page_035.QC.jpg
7e995fffede97fe6cb6bc55e74211ad7
30ea234558e6c182ab99450e1b5e7565a99ede8a
2007 F20101220_AAALJE lasseter_a_Page_087.txt
ffed27e4b815c7d62b37f95a4617ddb0
f6ebd14d2020826b6b85dc881d7e986ceb3f3c6e
2039 F20101220_AAALIQ lasseter_a_Page_070.txt
722cab3290575c76a35117d1c1f6908e
3ba02b7d13624cccf24e638471405bd032843a81
81181 F20101220_AAAKGC lasseter_a_Page_013.jpg
3e19876d4db6c91e0d07ccaa451b989b
462591dace305697325044a5cac4bc2ed45135e6
2010 F20101220_AAAKFO lasseter_a_Page_147.txt
bad69606261e5cd1d5fece3dd14317f3
464ac03df66860bc76b7f31ecade936197978f38
2005 F20101220_AAALJF lasseter_a_Page_088.txt
a7e9cad6c61207d5d0a941ae1c3ccd1b
78eaae11b8c876488d6de8b5fe95647518b14a47
582 F20101220_AAALIR lasseter_a_Page_072.txt
d73c0551551ebe56a737f8f119385461
df2eeb79f367f219e2f4f8641093f74e1806681c
25121 F20101220_AAAKGD lasseter_a_Page_152.QC.jpg
3f01097d839abd95b1949bc8a720c824
2e303b7df147094cc3c1337ffd711e3900a8b310
24580 F20101220_AAAKFP lasseter_a_Page_138.QC.jpg
6df3b577ffc2630396d7c9afa85df639
242502308f92cbafc4307c460d82e97e10fbe6ee
1924 F20101220_AAALJG lasseter_a_Page_089.txt
1d15e9e3f3ee06dd41171dbc8d2a8625
e568aac3be3613827744a9fd0645f30a2f0d789c
2069 F20101220_AAALIS lasseter_a_Page_073.txt
0fbf801dd920f2836a4ee8e82c6af78f
7dd7f3dd4a3335d511310fc32335efa8cd15208f
105903 F20101220_AAAKGE lasseter_a_Page_050.jp2
466f47feab8efc250295dcd55459e5bc
585663c4e6aa6f619b5341de9e0387788af916fa
104755 F20101220_AAAKFQ lasseter_a_Page_118.jp2
78bf465993464cadb184c349fb0d8ff4
9618c27d27184b6c69b6fe095d94c5a5ed08b096
1908 F20101220_AAALJH lasseter_a_Page_090.txt
f0858d838f87ad1450c4584f5848271f
3a79d5d4705fe7a76b9ad506a92b2378054fcb31
2326 F20101220_AAALIT lasseter_a_Page_074.txt
382b02579e54d02b822c4fee5093b779
7ce4c33634b660a6b5573f6117f005b298db5cb0
49359 F20101220_AAAKGF lasseter_a_Page_119.pro
61d715c6e33ab05297a0445894b7f882
afcf84dbb03235427a084b6d3f56db3d5fc00236
F20101220_AAAKFR lasseter_a_Page_070.tif
18ece9d1a76b546ac3dc272b7e9b8d9c
1f51cd0571673d4182da13d652433173b5d6a8cd
1852 F20101220_AAALJI lasseter_a_Page_091.txt
f5b8c041a7dfa6b166b259f84500a8d7
74fa80ad051ecde670e14875e336a86f6083c482
1971 F20101220_AAALIU lasseter_a_Page_077.txt
b658a8d6c33966e9cf51f9f5ad3e81e5
9739cbf3f7a2284d971fc32ec6e88478495a0da2
F20101220_AAAKGG lasseter_a_Page_128.tif
4e1d98f8fe52f6a5105a94e4f50dffe2
4bb6e569635f3a380d321557113e0b0615449509
76496 F20101220_AAAKFS lasseter_a_Page_115.jpg
dd4025ea60a649cb1b6a267d8ceda744
a7de2453a3e3e78c487cbc134fe65b96179c3563
1441 F20101220_AAALJJ lasseter_a_Page_092.txt
aedd2f07cd4244e0809bc5c5582208c4
426930aaae640a3e4866ebe9aa9586d09460b4de
1953 F20101220_AAALIV lasseter_a_Page_078.txt
fbacebba7dea95d9be089e00160fefd7
78a45c17d5ad5da7808f4fedfe957213a8e72f59
1932 F20101220_AAAKGH lasseter_a_Page_076.txt
d187e1f15f5104aeb011f546e12b1a21
05bd2db12be046d92d335ad23fc989ee195432b5
2118 F20101220_AAAKFT lasseter_a_Page_167.txt
e27c3532b106b2c23886b9803c261998
fd92da0cfb109f9285e34354c42d56795a5adecb
1726 F20101220_AAALJK lasseter_a_Page_093.txt
18155484d6456c9cdbdb664379b3a23d
07548969a767a7cdc1b6fd251e7d21c3500c3ef7
1916 F20101220_AAALIW lasseter_a_Page_079.txt
72c884fa2344c72d1161adc4a2185bf1
e0c95959181b9c88e7db6637139649f778ea8602
1950 F20101220_AAAKGI lasseter_a_Page_116.txt
cc9bf5f225f0b8bda21aa04f3297f6e4
ec71b1b3aca21d31ec2b506047d6261ed8e42aad
41281 F20101220_AAAKFU lasseter_a_Page_101.pro
b23c1d800333fdb69bc36cd5dbd984a8
ecaa1ba76989d04abc2d8eddb8a3577ca7096aaf
1894 F20101220_AAALKA lasseter_a_Page_111.txt
f4ecf49da382ab1d18bbb544c2bbf6b4
4cec97820da65b7b54c83f3bd5debad337aee4d8
1956 F20101220_AAALJL lasseter_a_Page_094.txt
8952c7ffaa4a44adc8e8349d5dcaccb4
5b7f8e767efb4fd5f23823795ef41fbdb0ef464c
1912 F20101220_AAALIX lasseter_a_Page_080.txt
7add0eefcec6da4c87ef505753c8b60e
f769bd2e71fc3b14bca23b426b7c5b106050fed5
F20101220_AAAKGJ lasseter_a_Page_022.tif
156939f7e923224a656ae02ee0931c1c
46ea447f8b3c5f3f991ef572475852ba5995dc23
41301 F20101220_AAAKFV lasseter_a_Page_011.pro
91188420c227a33c296f2cded92925b9
563c363368ac1217b2018b85ec7a4f51cd3bff13
1853 F20101220_AAALKB lasseter_a_Page_112.txt
a4813a92d2e3c608f6175f0bb7e19324
18426fe7adfe984c6b671cca0b4c79ae39785c24
1836 F20101220_AAALJM lasseter_a_Page_095.txt
a91fe1f127a605a38b9719a4f540a38d
c819a66e73603c5bf1e0c3f1e5ed3404f7014a9a
1995 F20101220_AAALIY lasseter_a_Page_081.txt
f8e536e3ea703d8c08a9b96e7f9fe0b1
46214b853e778e0cc848e3ecb7d9e8c79b77dc9b
F20101220_AAAKGK lasseter_a_Page_153.tif
6aa0ba0d7483b59d774c9a25561a7aef
9088f93df228b3480d71a360e4a19b5f1dce878c
24141 F20101220_AAAKFW lasseter_a_Page_020.pro
7499db90d95a69928af09eefd64a06b0
38b71a68ddf9ac3c8e26ab258d5a98999bac64f5
1892 F20101220_AAALJN lasseter_a_Page_096.txt
18161d2ed264f2fba92c5a6298e8f660
00e43aaa5cc2aba676209706cd6e4ee09f248cca
2008 F20101220_AAALIZ lasseter_a_Page_082.txt
79b2279d45d6ad5cd7d579f8be24c7e5
72c12cb82e81dd0dae8e47434622781f57525771
83693 F20101220_AAAKGL lasseter_a_Page_088.jpg
02839272e6d14ee25fa1e7da5c59c0d3
eb5fb7e55ca5ca842656ad11ffebfc213f53f65e
6285 F20101220_AAAKFX lasseter_a_Page_071thm.jpg
6e7ee0a4b282cd7e2e6b54284252c053
9ab703aba7e42b5af6f0d9f6e80d2ad8f87caab5
F20101220_AAALKC lasseter_a_Page_113.txt
036281453f5733fe3f30b2ac05e8e651
0858c069505ddec1a66ab61b290e968dc27e5508
1002 F20101220_AAALJO lasseter_a_Page_097.txt
2300d49bcb6ef2ce9f4939a64e5237f9
0612af5a37bec95d03b66623531e75d8b152dd78
80933 F20101220_AAAKGM lasseter_a_Page_038.jpg
d567787eb17c7be3739001e45cf847e7
581d312aff10d170a200be5c689f98f18d208ff6
952 F20101220_AAAKFY lasseter_a_Page_020.txt
41480c384a6ca6ea41799f27a21c2b28
98ea63183d962e8ba89c032b602fb3ae338c9620
44037 F20101220_AAAKHA lasseter_a_Page_061.pro
5bba407e0c81f123e6c781be72ae1e32
4290e15998dc37d1aca9030fbffda2f704fff38f
1984 F20101220_AAALKD lasseter_a_Page_114.txt
ce1f772c9db2f6dc306645677b6525de
d1de4c559bdd90ad377ff30be135026c8168664d
1869 F20101220_AAALJP lasseter_a_Page_098.txt
a50f7d3d9ecb3e057680571f2edb0380
7b52abd791be1719814d9cf840d339bd3174ab14
44940 F20101220_AAAKGN lasseter_a_Page_180.jp2
f63b13b41bb95ddde9f7b3bb97591c7b
0696217b6844709f417920af8bb39a5460755a13
26360 F20101220_AAAKFZ lasseter_a_Page_051.QC.jpg
8f591e5854eee71aa6296e8f1e0b6259
5bf3acfbc7f80a24ccec0024d543d60a1d0d2aa4
1051985 F20101220_AAAKHB lasseter_a_Page_174.jp2
e94b28936aaf620471e07cf84595b6f8
9642dccc8a32fac87915a8e74f9780a5f4016ebc
1807 F20101220_AAALKE lasseter_a_Page_115.txt
724d113c10aaebf4fe50b7ee8cfa5b1a
8043c7533a8dbd20a52032d0ed415fea3855c848
2077 F20101220_AAALJQ lasseter_a_Page_099.txt
6fec394b3d7d46e6e8db75fac0101a5d
1c2071f184b0a7b1398b872e83de80e96093e029
1915 F20101220_AAAKGO lasseter_a_Page_108.txt
aa83d1945ca4fe95d3017d2b33d25955
c18eab6f9099cf55f8952f82d040e61b5e1c0d94
25638 F20101220_AAAKHC lasseter_a_Page_065.QC.jpg
a938334070b337554b599c803bf5fad3
9e0d106fdc8ec92714e579d4748b36a17aac475c
2999 F20101220_AAALKF lasseter_a_Page_117.txt
567ef54e9ddc5bacc9a04dc961ebed44
37b6d4fe62357a7fca41879a5a2bd04e072921ba
1735 F20101220_AAALJR lasseter_a_Page_101.txt
d70673153725930445b19c709867d49b
868d840cfd053f46548afdf32ac7749e76c5be97
F20101220_AAAKGP lasseter_a_Page_177.tif
c3afbf29da40aa7ebb688910cb41907d
212098ec025203d88d9ba00b0552044155721a70
81739 F20101220_AAAKHD lasseter_a_Page_078.jpg
989144ae59dee4b92b2f42646765da66
8863b3961ee7fc2c868031774178f69a2c2a19d6
1929 F20101220_AAALKG lasseter_a_Page_118.txt
124314e7486f4dc82bf784937674ae4c
f4521e77e84d9f51326fdbca18e696d22f4d683e
2070 F20101220_AAALJS lasseter_a_Page_102.txt
a6fd7bfe9d11eadeec6c4d6d99b82b78
ac6d877c13793900610898120b5f5a79755307f1
50044 F20101220_AAAKGQ lasseter_a_Page_064.pro
3e4aade6f81736be9e2d9378e8eeaaf8
05bdcaa79327163b1748a1522e7e2660d5d7fde1
F20101220_AAAKHE lasseter_a_Page_159.txt
30aa8272fa0780c6b6cab8d31a496fc0
ea05943a21ea66c50b21c8687e947c90ee57eecc
1947 F20101220_AAALKH lasseter_a_Page_119.txt
becd6fb8c5c576342093e20141b79c36
2354dc4ee382167c1d66b9a6335bbf5a7d25ad42
F20101220_AAALJT lasseter_a_Page_103.txt
574f9b2a300a35a6351d04edc2bca968
e456503ceec5a4f25fbac850f665f3fbac1a2d64
80916 F20101220_AAAKGR lasseter_a_Page_104.jpg
a61710048b551f9a5a1b10f0194fda2a
155da1be45e34017447e591c5a88d3226cf52115
81635 F20101220_AAAKHF lasseter_a_Page_050.jpg
aa45be9a137b20a38401c7abc22ecb4f
b8b2e784e10c17e18804d8a097c2cf3244a1ab5a
2163 F20101220_AAALKI lasseter_a_Page_120.txt
f156cc16af30ca8758d65a915c8a990a
95f1932f4510fa33b308bb7d7130bc890c32ef84
1992 F20101220_AAALJU lasseter_a_Page_104.txt
41e37ac0e110d65aea6095bc296dedf5
cd57c3d53b18dfa5847be9baceade391c32a8134
36918 F20101220_AAAKHG lasseter_a_Page_008.jpg
3a2d42fd69b18c7644aa16071ee25e66
96edc75dd442e2db14d4efe36d3708e45337e7d7
50524 F20101220_AAAKGS lasseter_a_Page_043.pro
c0f0779e4f192b078975f61cca19ea61
61edab5e0cdd17cd878124a5f9311dd63e2420bc
F20101220_AAALKJ lasseter_a_Page_121.txt
584010ffbeccd8733512b67bf9c9fc7d
e1c21040de083c3bc619b768ff432692864d48e0
1840 F20101220_AAALJV lasseter_a_Page_105.txt
521f878534e3927c1e9e220829140f89
cebd00287ab6bf7ca8f90f3fbcced04980e75672
8423998 F20101220_AAAKHH lasseter_a_Page_108.tif
064530752d08f1f7e6cd478cb8d0dc43
9788cce4c040beabccd45b7a1ff28b2419875b15
59460 F20101220_AAAKGT lasseter_a_Page_020.jpg
05c1186415a5eacdb8e936c7e1968873
ac2c7ea79a5dce0e23d1a196d1746173e1b8c531
1451 F20101220_AAALKK lasseter_a_Page_123.txt
97c7c6c4bb049d08d9518680cea53c38
e8843518a8240c6b589f083a487e181d5a5c4fd7
F20101220_AAALJW lasseter_a_Page_106.txt
ae808bf91321b7690b15a03dd369dd1f
ba43c133e7fc98d1683a657f1b26b4c1977ea273
26845 F20101220_AAAKHI lasseter_a_Page_113.QC.jpg
0d22a8c97cb5a332e702bfc42e27f6d4
6fc7be5d747d47de83a90f5b244925d4ce1f3883
1964 F20101220_AAAKGU lasseter_a_Page_021.txt
8ffe7ae3c687467175ee1794408a9591
71ebc4064e38a676917278333c331a087a3022d3
F20101220_AAALLA lasseter_a_Page_139.txt
637e6729cede15a2adcdf8969d423cf0
6907ef1861e53436360be026b49bbeb5230b125a
2109 F20101220_AAALKL lasseter_a_Page_124.txt
0aa07c2749a7db8afa2095edec13c6b5
dec940468b86270a0a686ad8a8107b4d8061d3ad
1851 F20101220_AAALJX lasseter_a_Page_107.txt
f4790fa32ce6c59243298ffecdf99ba4
bc96c8f0805a06791a656d15469b342b79510223
51103 F20101220_AAAKHJ lasseter_a_Page_036.pro
ea19bba501aa7d335a472f3e2b60ffcd
aa11c53869b04581a2e7e4916872d9ac08511d4a
1987 F20101220_AAAKGV lasseter_a_Page_043.txt
f414596c75fedb9df85e414ba7b711aa
24d04f935eca8ab0c927b562fa5a8b7d6e468160
1877 F20101220_AAALLB lasseter_a_Page_140.txt
8a6ccd941bde130ab930634ba9796882
4dfdf6234258ab65453f1b44bd1df9c1c9d9a463
1998 F20101220_AAALKM lasseter_a_Page_125.txt
bca71618e414990ca4748199e29bdfae
edf1b16cefc55e3b33f0b8f3a985ab16d768b8ef
2160 F20101220_AAALJY lasseter_a_Page_109.txt
96b86cf661517a8e41ae1e6c477359b4
1ca384bf3d635998bad2d35dd419e327d0b4f21d
10041 F20101220_AAAKHK lasseter_a_Page_179.jp2
8288d93ec03e530481a7a549bb2e918f
9d23507a649e928ed0bb1aeb612ae9d80356de2f
24774 F20101220_AAAKGW lasseter_a_Page_060.QC.jpg
f2f0577de683a604e251e87844ef5631
64e6c5cdecbf9fa616e348c4d69e6aa16d11ce13
F20101220_AAALLC lasseter_a_Page_141.txt
1549378294baf82ae92ee4d31c6b3d1c
623bf9cde391ca1f6552e3bfb4f9606ad520c1c7
F20101220_AAALKN lasseter_a_Page_126.txt
e579a724e354be2316c0d70308bf9e5e
af615cbf7589a3e7ec1bc5e3fecdcb3b99ed8717
2095 F20101220_AAALJZ lasseter_a_Page_110.txt
40a13f0cbc2dab1152b67e6df645c77d
84eb20cc92198cb960e62a64c6db523cde96b0ae
48525 F20101220_AAAKIA lasseter_a_Page_169.pro
d9a73a6ab010c4fa00897884c69de83e
f99da51ae19f942ebb9a699e85e6fe02e84a8c9b
23231 F20101220_AAAKHL lasseter_a_Page_097.pro
fc6f8dc849476590c84ffb12db099b3c
a60295f00ef958b7934e26587d566d3d629299ee
F20101220_AAAKGX lasseter_a_Page_075.tif
3403ca761c920afc14d23606f6677aa6
4edd65f0c40c66a1d4225daefc95ea7116917ce3
215 F20101220_AAALKO lasseter_a_Page_127.txt
6ea479ecd31c302b5057bc99f7faa973
e8115c522805dee473891f002f8ab58c4dd5ba9b
F20101220_AAAKHM lasseter_a_Page_053.txt
d8e8a29f324ea4504f13b8e94954ff49
3fe1ecf0b50561af0dc3f886648f6a6ee314df1b
26839 F20101220_AAAKGY lasseter_a_Page_017.QC.jpg
c10a8c6b15d32bcd8f4949e76f5f8ac5
7308b4fff8ae201ae965e5278e4c503cb2db0a6f
F20101220_AAALLD lasseter_a_Page_142.txt
bcceab81c703cae1c9c12148a36f6c99
9290f9e3b2ac37dd3b3e98d2c7121efdedecd2d9
1739 F20101220_AAALKP lasseter_a_Page_128.txt
6ef68302bc9a1847cb234863bd3cef95
9176d76932a269a9b139328f0f657619283ed06b
26356 F20101220_AAAKIB lasseter_a_Page_087.QC.jpg
112ef78a1517087dfaa07b5049f1120b
873dc03c1e702f78050a244dfa2a3516793d6994
6064 F20101220_AAAKHN lasseter_a_Page_034thm.jpg
81e52d160e0fb27fed17341c73be770c
ae87f20ac3302249a9af2a224e61a48f9f24d830
58418 F20101220_AAAKGZ lasseter_a_Page_009.pro
74f69c3561e3b0b828d4275acc7ef6ab
657214e1598260f972d050e9194334dc3a63c77e
F20101220_AAALLE lasseter_a_Page_143.txt
9f9eeb2a8838d0ef15dc1ec7f7c1bbec
3d842f7119a0348ec0aae8e39d120114d5bbb58a
2002 F20101220_AAALKQ lasseter_a_Page_129.txt
a978666b9869266a9e425ea90f6daac1
b68ab8c10aeb81370e902397cce50fc58619c13e
24980 F20101220_AAAKIC lasseter_a_Page_090.QC.jpg
6b79f03f1fb034c57f3b729f5d36aef4
a671b7bbc96cf626a68f40f74991db15e30b3a26
80645 F20101220_AAAKHO lasseter_a_Page_066.jpg
ac2e3b80cac61353465213362d72ec27
f1e200afff47b126469f41bdd229391ceba90957
1871 F20101220_AAALLF lasseter_a_Page_144.txt
3937b8280bf4bcc931221a3450b0da4d
9391f7710595c3cff7bc59bd4d5890da7bc4c336
2059 F20101220_AAALKR lasseter_a_Page_130.txt
430ccff60452c426caa23a782555a747
a6f44c8e0fdbcc3c0567bdd0489bfc2fa779225f
1999 F20101220_AAAKID lasseter_a_Page_071.txt
42a0d0779fead350d965fd6fdf99bdf4
33775a3434f6be5bcb98b776d0596708e0afe122
109769 F20101220_AAAKHP lasseter_a_Page_169.jp2
a4d3c51f664aca07ef365d69c670dac1
f86e349612172433f933b7377103ac8767de272e
F20101220_AAALLG lasseter_a_Page_145.txt
d9bcd6ff9ff0264367f961ca475636be
e43554e3c98dd3ef3ef614214c381c1afdefc762
2058 F20101220_AAALKS lasseter_a_Page_131.txt
12dd67d4f75249200da7234319ae0d7a
b8bdeeeb22eb6c22d7accfe423f2be9d2c7500dd
83198 F20101220_AAAKIE lasseter_a_Page_175.jpg
e44a2f1d88be2939b5bbf1d2d13c8381
30e50860acd2fc4d15faa5504822da52228f17d9
75157 F20101220_AAAKHQ lasseter_a_Page_154.jpg
fddeee9d3b2004f391c2c72b4fda357a
0d33bd10aedd9ef12c64e818e6732a2156937e00
2021 F20101220_AAALLH lasseter_a_Page_146.txt
e0fcba2daae9350f6206001f146e8b9a
dd12f78f79ecc0baf8b7255949c3fd90bbb87bde
F20101220_AAALKT lasseter_a_Page_132.txt
a00050f641309c111929a9bfac2734ca
cb3feb069ae331d692340b9e8677dd222a9f0d43
2824 F20101220_AAAKIF lasseter_a_Page_180thm.jpg
7c3832132bb039b4a9eaadf19730c588
1f66fceab138f19e4bd1ce05c6420ee6b908462b
26613 F20101220_AAAKHR lasseter_a_Page_130.QC.jpg
c83f616a96ff6e0fe3d49ef9f4c84f27
2a390029bbd756ca107f6ffbcb86a36e3618e92f
1962 F20101220_AAALLI lasseter_a_Page_148.txt
61171f48ae5f36576499a8d01de490bd
e5005fe28914541e62dd66f33f3b693afa007a73
1914 F20101220_AAALKU lasseter_a_Page_133.txt
fb3340786bd7b7162b7705042fb91eb1
87e07cec3e4bc029f48d4c3c16ef335f1dbc252a
12643 F20101220_AAAKIG lasseter_a_Page_100.pro
6fada3114dc565c6858cbea2be2eaf45
7ee1d8c70981f764c62d6e106d87b29abfc8cf1a
6277 F20101220_AAAKHS lasseter_a_Page_051thm.jpg
c178ebf26985d0518eb041061bc3605c
21085891ccc5bd481a91085e7c6ae0d70b0790a4
F20101220_AAALLJ lasseter_a_Page_149.txt
2c0dce7b8d37137f1c3e9c69e14b5692
813a289e1375d95fbf0584883285e664122fc37a
1898 F20101220_AAALKV lasseter_a_Page_134.txt
8b24a7f987c57363cd5a4e63b9c06049
5495ff81abb81c0b31944e81c3308a0426dda89d
86373 F20101220_AAAKIH lasseter_a_Page_027.jp2
e7fd489db64d2fa6b7c9bae323026935
3548a6bce5a0f8563b50c5f93a35e141e53e9927
25532 F20101220_AAAKHT lasseter_a_Page_047.QC.jpg
7344a02ebbe41357cff9124691eb9459
2aacb6dbb23f582c34c3eb1694b8da2cdb0b91da
1907 F20101220_AAALLK lasseter_a_Page_150.txt
b4250f6fbd617a777ee0a9e9e4ac0ca2
f83808ad70284f645139ed31beaa51eb6ff57196
1988 F20101220_AAALKW lasseter_a_Page_135.txt
1dd702e04a448033a7a78702823e1326
4c515b440aa9f27caab81e70e3019837d646d3fb
206 F20101220_AAAKII lasseter_a_Page_026.txt
0b68ade2f1946850e4e7ec656cd91194
829dc5f8cbd749389fed82d8430f90ecd07852da
26771 F20101220_AAAKHU lasseter_a_Page_117.QC.jpg
95bf0c44e892ed96e9c23584efce51c5
a74ca24fea9c9dc637f9a237b8791b569bfdf667
1881 F20101220_AAALMA lasseter_a_Page_168.txt
cd0e87199065447db7a37e816b87898a
712df4c5631463617aca4da9715217156986ec15
1973 F20101220_AAALLL lasseter_a_Page_151.txt
3d811620a81ae7cf75b22d4da79e9da2
af54e05ff09fff0fb27cbc23c25081aeb6e2b3e9
1979 F20101220_AAALKX lasseter_a_Page_136.txt
b567b870a5561cef925abf873884df26
a04494bfb99b340a28d30630bfbfd4925c1e2ee2
46585 F20101220_AAAKIJ lasseter_a_Page_107.pro
67bbd652b72a51201f7eff8655b0b689
19fa57e8a5ccda13ff6276ffbd557809cff99c58
1899 F20101220_AAAKHV lasseter_a_Page_028.txt
d4b9f4411ee64c70564b2b5d75d9373c
c74a9d9962b8bdfed04574d4d6a0d71ef48e1deb
2199 F20101220_AAALMB lasseter_a_Page_169.txt
f92e47b194008d172853e9db8ad18f58
b8eed288ec3d95c8b4d13d98775457274a68f428
F20101220_AAALLM lasseter_a_Page_152.txt
489a817f6e33b4e47923af92daeebef5
fd80f095e2e33ec56bfe1533520aba5693a4ca14
1846 F20101220_AAALKY lasseter_a_Page_137.txt
c2d3563c07f5d902dd9a4f4fa4e22ce5
4f4ba449e6abbb52f79f7107e1e50a0964158109
1622 F20101220_AAAKIK lasseter_a_Page_010.txt
6f646ea900ae81bb7dc415df4ee5d7e7
2ddb56b5522e813d69c5c25c7030bd5b17503990
105038 F20101220_AAAKHW lasseter_a_Page_080.jp2
267927db51911d2c2f069a2b9581e960
cc602495dc134d942f1519046910e5bf53a197a5
2011 F20101220_AAALMC lasseter_a_Page_170.txt
fbd2207c02e40f9318a5415c732b7c52
ac2f7c5d554195993a8f8419ae0eab16e51676d1
F20101220_AAALLN lasseter_a_Page_153.txt
698b1140304faf09255818d048ac428d
edd9f2b74c5237b2c5a98b68f9de16d36f50dfb9
1922 F20101220_AAALKZ lasseter_a_Page_138.txt
a9b46c60515b6651940e8e03bac4f75c
7f03140880f4296d03532171a2bc7a5928656e78
47303 F20101220_AAAKIL lasseter_a_Page_141.pro
609d9b87ef2df4cf108cb8e29a6ccb68
04e3e8f2cbdf366fdcda3554f61d605328ba1a2e
49805 F20101220_AAAKHX lasseter_a_Page_082.pro
14c6fab3465f95fe993c49abfdc3ef82
61ce18be17904948dfc068c15562b586fab8b75c
88477 F20101220_AAAKJA lasseter_a_Page_110.jpg
48241a501f4a24f59ef0c2d94325b300
a6263aa93fdc3b935f1f29ddd42dc66be30653d2
2212 F20101220_AAALMD lasseter_a_Page_171.txt
4d3d3b5a201f73d70afae52673f85fb9
603b92b1f159d2aa2c732afcb98a2cc9ce37371d
1762 F20101220_AAALLO lasseter_a_Page_154.txt
f64e0276a6d7677e9130c1c635e111f8
ac32c2a5438692b399a5962d2a4f4c8f9a275cc6
46610 F20101220_AAAKIM lasseter_a_Page_067.pro
e017c6e34eda4a1e60aeec6f3bc81c00
2051381fac23700ca1341627c153ba54c02e4287
F20101220_AAAKHY lasseter_a_Page_167.tif
28a0d22d8818ada86f65ce791a8bb013
649b5caeaae17bda0c0b3630698808090c0022ec
208953 F20101220_AAAKJB UFE0015422_00001.mets FULL
3eca3de3c3dd6b6d555991a5f02218c7
4e09130be9874e2465773e541200896de3cc60c3
BROKEN_LINK
lasseter_a.pdf
F20101220_AAALLP lasseter_a_Page_155.txt
ae1f6684129e609b84fed624e2fdd841
9f740fa57a274a986993b4bef64bf52083ef3fbf
76108 F20101220_AAAKIN lasseter_a_Page_157.jpg
f21e19d7eae46bba52def2c9057a07e5
d652fa5dd08d09a3899b768d438d79e07560c1e1
25271604 F20101220_AAAKHZ lasseter_a_Page_020.tif
9ceea3fd327285cc5f42178f17c920c6
d7b74163a37b408aa5d3145b968511818210b9da
2185 F20101220_AAALME lasseter_a_Page_172.txt
cf49f97b81a578e5b2d47aeadecbfabb
55ad18bd5f584fc9d74db7238dd86ca9efed9ccd
1951 F20101220_AAALLQ lasseter_a_Page_156.txt
66eeb0a838be5eaf832d91f315d3b54f
a93baa92ae749245558c3d5e04c9bb4c263b1739
114030 F20101220_AAAKIO lasseter_a_Page_035.jp2
cd6e60faef1fabdf2fb2857aac67e266
77817007ea4ee630e2d03ee77326d5f492da3cc4
2062 F20101220_AAALMF lasseter_a_Page_173.txt
740c16c08d085df058f4a528b14da41b
abee2443423bc05d7038db12a0827c150350efda
F20101220_AAALLR lasseter_a_Page_157.txt
2a3190e2d6c89526a810bc50d5b259dc
ad2b2ae7211fcfac2c33f43fb9db53aadaf2a9fc
27198 F20101220_AAAKIP lasseter_a_Page_040.QC.jpg
b50a0591c2e8d8d494992c9a78fdf29f
bc4c2e847dc3f9cabba5f22efd78dfc3900229cf
1981 F20101220_AAALMG lasseter_a_Page_174.txt
a9c98bf90197a3cd4a12bbdfb5fa87a8
7e69efaa2f045bd6ff440e28f2b9af07a29cc75a
1015 F20101220_AAALLS lasseter_a_Page_158.txt
ae2a82b02b5789bed4d3ce436b8dc555
d4ea0a1f4c3f529c94879d6bbc6c7f22fc09abe3
82349 F20101220_AAAKIQ lasseter_a_Page_043.jpg
986705b7efd32e17650be53a4f902ff5
c7161e37b376092ec1d75ef98799ec04e0b92c47
23463 F20101220_AAAKJE lasseter_a_Page_001.jpg
41d69fbfbfc602f98a6a9af33363adb1
6fb19eb33579881b1cccb7bf8035590ec487f4f9
2223 F20101220_AAALMH lasseter_a_Page_175.txt
471f6f174daafbbd98a5513df6d290ea
437aca379e02362a92998c2f26d37789ba52b95d
1811 F20101220_AAALLT lasseter_a_Page_160.txt
c878bb7f17688eed020d75a69048ce4e
beb347348f93d5696aa3dcad89570e6e51398cab
25995 F20101220_AAAKIR lasseter_a_Page_131.QC.jpg
9d6576da5d71f1b29c2c1eda666b6e82
4c651c059eb1110e5debdcc206ab7f92885983e7
4052 F20101220_AAAKJF lasseter_a_Page_002.jpg
285d23d170e459b6ea72b2ea1808f2d6
5a701382abae6292f1aa048bdefdd65b6ad8e027
2037 F20101220_AAALMI lasseter_a_Page_176.txt
e3978bb15598ea98b51e370995e92b59
86f7e1e2ee623f131324d014572f6c729e2acf1e
F20101220_AAALLU lasseter_a_Page_161.txt
cb00e956d14c80881f7f63131f706188
73648e08579b126907bc45e46ca90b6d2cf1b061
95052 F20101220_AAAKIS lasseter_a_Page_012.jp2
c9143f0dd95feb977b394124a1648204
4afa233828443e68ef846addfb8490643b6cdb0c
5589 F20101220_AAAKJG lasseter_a_Page_003.jpg
7659a9934f5a2762868c588c5d5c2445
d7e7b728e80d77938a025267f2a0f978f45e7bd5
2167 F20101220_AAALMJ lasseter_a_Page_177.txt
e522be28e0ceecd3b5e184f1da87b45b
8fbc9f85688685f2b9e1f3a70f6f8009584a93d8
2004 F20101220_AAALLV lasseter_a_Page_162.txt
89236cca2b431b7a93b3a0877e5273d4
126895906fa618ba3e977f41d756145d8956fdbd
1938 F20101220_AAAKIT lasseter_a_Page_050.txt
e4b83a09f8e0fdcbafc91c174fef16a7
f3661b43c1c487baae9e9bd2588cdcd9231e291c
49862 F20101220_AAAKJH lasseter_a_Page_004.jpg
75bc0f71a429b0a8f589c0c8df358641
759ebd5f3045cf72e85cb4f17037c8b93928d796
2092 F20101220_AAALMK lasseter_a_Page_178.txt
435b4c0a76225c16e30a20951622407f
aa404b2b8b54812830ba27ccaed91481277e913d
F20101220_AAALLW lasseter_a_Page_163.txt
daaa50f9be88a786ca30500964d33709
1cde8a65543cbcf558dfe03d95eb9d242fbc336a
6090 F20101220_AAAKIU lasseter_a_Page_037thm.jpg
b152738efd4cc2cb03008aefe6b57483
4c0e717a2aa2c0f9530b2222023b4e2fb7b5e932
76240 F20101220_AAAKJI lasseter_a_Page_005.jpg
a88a7ef485b397f5130878069ad16570
484bb74796228baf8e0851de846f07823e352bb8
5599 F20101220_AAALNA lasseter_a_Page_154thm.jpg
a45b9cee34954e3bdeb30dd71381b130
3d22c6caafd0a661f5ab2845dce70db9d5cb64cb
180 F20101220_AAALML lasseter_a_Page_179.txt
e32f3608e2368396d50c08d2e013bd7b
e6b4da0674df9ec0c88e44d590ed526e3a77cbdd
1970 F20101220_AAALLX lasseter_a_Page_164.txt
aac28e8c0e8220700f3f2381adcadd5f
199561d33b788920cf84f0d6f1313662483e12c7
48351 F20101220_AAAKIV lasseter_a_Page_034.pro
efafad27826952c8fbe938643a55c66c
93b4506d1ab993f432f86999daf828da4497bd20
107097 F20101220_AAAKJJ lasseter_a_Page_006.jpg
0b010b4e6b447a93ae7090c83d9b8439
0e7ca1cba3107e3c443ea2398f9f7bd59009c94a
20624 F20101220_AAALNB lasseter_a_Page_166.QC.jpg
4e128885720b8e3f2fd2004d35e31df8
7344bd328ebc480ac201ccaf5b413b5ceb235b80
808 F20101220_AAALMM lasseter_a_Page_180.txt
746c88d29e95359f7c73cb8b3df29136
5421eb1123be92388eb44ba6632495351b58d3af
272 F20101220_AAALLY lasseter_a_Page_165.txt
7572a48e8af428c17614350281a0b311
6749c40b34ce20ae70be13a7ac2806b81e2019bc
1944 F20101220_AAAKIW lasseter_a_Page_068.txt
d77ac1e1d20310351d1ab1c191312c18
75b76734907975a2b86b2452320729c2c5873eed
23807 F20101220_AAAKJK lasseter_a_Page_007.jpg
863ef906f10145dd5f2661e5d6f0164c
601f3081b0aa926aec7e52b9709ab799777edd3e
5582 F20101220_AAALNC lasseter_a_Page_176thm.jpg
d89d49b9ee913db8634c2b75ed161478
58d74303007bbced29dbb024984acac0f594cfca
1756 F20101220_AAALMN lasseter_a_Page_001thm.jpg
efb10f2fb3b448b34a508e1896e4ede2
42f28e9d460f13f40eff4edc94f080180e15fd71
2030 F20101220_AAALLZ lasseter_a_Page_166.txt
814f9eea28c786abf7960469e58651e5
d53154ecca55e55b92684ddfe82059a874fc5f62
25436 F20101220_AAAKIX lasseter_a_Page_155.QC.jpg
b38df76c967557e5d5d3b2e394803989
c17d43b4bf40c7d5cdd20b394f4c05f26d480b79
78095 F20101220_AAAKKA lasseter_a_Page_028.jpg
59ddfd4858c09633df20a4fd955f187f
c9ea3f42a327e4fc29fe429932c3b2a68ae1d82b
84784 F20101220_AAAKJL lasseter_a_Page_009.jpg
25c865c831568afec60e09afe0c4847e
aa929daeff3da1e9cb458474af78545dd1dbf0c2
6411 F20101220_AAALND lasseter_a_Page_135thm.jpg
6176c8e1e33b2ca8747b9e1430d1ea15
33656cf6188b4c586a7898fd93bbaaee01d4cbcb
22615 F20101220_AAALMO lasseter_a_Page_006.QC.jpg
fc2c08469678c2040aeb6145b9c31dee
f894b2666c2c72a8e76f02dcac7556456e57e41c
12370 F20101220_AAAKIY lasseter_a_Page_165.jpg
6b3730a46b998c1ebb972fcb3a1078d3
5cbc785e6c5adb546bcd47706820164a5d107c85
82960 F20101220_AAAKKB lasseter_a_Page_029.jpg
f6034ede9aba577e6ed5fe037f368c90
040c3008129b8edc4ae9370abc37d90bc5f7989d
65217 F20101220_AAAKJM lasseter_a_Page_010.jpg
fec59a863f3b5aad3ee7ef696a0d3879
da673f291aa08022226bd6a676761e8249c9f430
770 F20101220_AAALNE lasseter_a_Page_179thm.jpg
15576b21bb24fbca051d71a2d685c3ce
2c27f3ab0ceb353d74ca8755af2ebf7f57ea094b
6441 F20101220_AAALMP lasseter_a_Page_022thm.jpg
533e6d8b7ee0c389876a883e169b331f
063b35ea9fa91c8b1e253360b94342e378c87759
26507 F20101220_AAAKIZ lasseter_a_Page_099.QC.jpg
d5624673475a16f37ef08764e3dfa834
faf0e2627719e9f9706f2e75de8daf4c3f824d1e
75267 F20101220_AAAKKC lasseter_a_Page_030.jpg
cceb1429a65bd567aa2af6fc40157add
508a8986e4d58ca1ebb00cda9f559f7bc93349ac
69121 F20101220_AAAKJN lasseter_a_Page_011.jpg
9b6bdcac4b8e03569b5d5c6ec05e412d
6d78a3baa650ae1e48a252aad76b927a6e25228a
25825 F20101220_AAALMQ lasseter_a_Page_120.QC.jpg
79213e5306ffb6a60b496a93348de420
4cc518feb74ccbcb44ba2cd4d76cbf952e7d0edd
73952 F20101220_AAAKJO lasseter_a_Page_012.jpg
6bca5d2c9a8b107b348674d6ec5a711a
b3fe60fb804945b5cb01e554f8e769f76281e16b
270851 F20101220_AAALNF UFE0015422_00001.xml
37ef7762ba54dfaf9a23372d5394550e
6d3fc4f1c68b0319e6d1748feebf8612e3bd015f
lasseter_a.pdf
5606 F20101220_AAALMR lasseter_a_Page_057thm.jpg
f0000edc163115b0524f85de7378b8cf
c79d158f31339ed273a323c2adb2478212993762
76850 F20101220_AAAKKD lasseter_a_Page_031.jpg
d9d1a6f58a3718e1d3484f8fefc507d9
4c809dd731cceb82dc64ec858a55706a2b5954c6
78612 F20101220_AAAKJP lasseter_a_Page_014.jpg
75de7c4b8ab1a757be3d211064a36014
22165f1e2503a97cf78ef110d4a3a3fc2ceb8af2
7012 F20101220_AAALNG lasseter_a_Page_001.QC.jpg
647953ef3767ae01d3008f3def804885
020aa7d7eb2ec7bad1250c652b32d0d3e3e43091
25607 F20101220_AAALMS lasseter_a_Page_080.QC.jpg
7ec3aeec6c1181bcef1b71575ac38bd6
4beed467b2acb26394b6a21c55b856263df78d5c
80338 F20101220_AAAKKE lasseter_a_Page_032.jpg
3e15985ac892a730fe1f7a5026cb2c9f
858889d0a2cff7278738ecb14090f09458e0d7ee
83746 F20101220_AAAKJQ lasseter_a_Page_016.jpg
e8a526ef14136d244280b4f22447ddd6
0a00d0398fbe0da0cf883a6006654288790cd292
1299 F20101220_AAALNH lasseter_a_Page_002.QC.jpg
7acfe17952df64dd56dfecd7f9367e14
6252b9e7f67bc63a3d67717d474c404ab688e9de
23354 F20101220_AAALMT lasseter_a_Page_028.QC.jpg
a8858a644f6c88916882c8836605a63b
a91457537922b8973739b2b20603f9c40c9f5d08
79099 F20101220_AAAKKF lasseter_a_Page_033.jpg
5d070d539be00fcaca74a3636c43f8f1
7ba7d2995025f833732128d95de8f715d81d138d
83786 F20101220_AAAKJR lasseter_a_Page_017.jpg
307acd8ea887778ec615476802689cb6
1d66b812041765088ae2b2a7d66af4ca60ba5416
492 F20101220_AAALNI lasseter_a_Page_002thm.jpg
78f92f0d6292a076487e4f1d1f1bdb3b
9e069589a10583404badedd097cd67321d80b761
23756 F20101220_AAALMU lasseter_a_Page_115.QC.jpg
10d8991c6ee5edffaf76afd0b0f5d275
a1be55b3b1216dcd54e6aacd8d5d08dbd7d0a7f9
81138 F20101220_AAAKKG lasseter_a_Page_034.jpg
5885d2732b8b283e2fc6f6a025a83594
4a07c7eeb0a53b5eff7f8b907a86276b32fcd656
73915 F20101220_AAAKJS lasseter_a_Page_018.jpg
fd72eb59306ed68cd23525cdfc576983
95b0906100e23d817db3242b2fb2614950360be1
565 F20101220_AAALNJ lasseter_a_Page_003thm.jpg
5885a4465e994c604cb08061baed19f3
aad063c3efb8be41a33f79d4987f4a4a3a48e593
5940 F20101220_AAALMV lasseter_a_Page_112thm.jpg
2fd9d977bc5b968f860df6ae02b218bd
2a33a51e33cabaf4550d747fbf1bdcf8b6b7eabb
86641 F20101220_AAAKKH lasseter_a_Page_035.jpg
f5e483c3b6b6b337ae21d93eef90c8ca
ab2da0b4d07d6bf047e1752ff556538926a8a76e
80325 F20101220_AAAKJT lasseter_a_Page_019.jpg
62cb4f9ae66742ad8d047379d0fd5bea
a2a4073a6e7d7b3a5daddc192b7e0da3bbc157da
15649 F20101220_AAALNK lasseter_a_Page_004.QC.jpg
870f25274be317528a79fb2431bfa50a
e645d40e9363a3504f72f2272fc8b425e1fb2d36
7315 F20101220_AAALMW lasseter_a_Page_062thm.jpg
c8eb94993409952d3f58cd8cb7285339
69b91b8112eaf62d15523c43fd394f09f9a537d5
84357 F20101220_AAAKKI lasseter_a_Page_036.jpg
7db522c7079cc3feb0b3d44531a90f8a
212fa30e8b3031b1898989f7e3df3abaa27c57b0
81921 F20101220_AAAKJU lasseter_a_Page_021.jpg
f927542159b4a051d62f6441069068f7
c927320dff2132a2922cb89de57601aa3f4c5a18
25516 F20101220_AAALOA lasseter_a_Page_013.QC.jpg
6119f354a3d1cc0cdbed5d2f272cddf5
13e39698106d71f0b27ad72a3c38d29e103c103d
3904 F20101220_AAALNL lasseter_a_Page_004thm.jpg
16d426381a69d26d5e5ebd364351d7ff
0c3c3f70425d9392b803b46396983d980404fc4e
5875 F20101220_AAALMX lasseter_a_Page_174thm.jpg
c1bbffcaeb8290f08ac38ab39df7e002
d4aee45920d6cfa262cb8e9e28a59e5492c20dca
81668 F20101220_AAAKKJ lasseter_a_Page_037.jpg
a58cf91f5a6bbff8c784eab4cb48c89a
ac97c771090eadb23e04b260734d2ca2fb592053
85007 F20101220_AAAKJV lasseter_a_Page_022.jpg
8e88dbdd6c15a4ab8f8f3fc052a9ebe3
93dc5f73b0bf090e12f113c4cb5a3274af70ad6e
6206 F20101220_AAALOB lasseter_a_Page_013thm.jpg
35575ee7d3cb7e5edc9c81baffda30ee
813bcf75c8da3f31bf5ef8c2106b9bf82f24c7b1
16597 F20101220_AAALNM lasseter_a_Page_005.QC.jpg
4ed256e89369ed2c28f0f85108df9a78
1107112b9ac6d2ca319a6e0f1c58528613c2a9f3
5637 F20101220_AAALMY lasseter_a_Page_009thm.jpg
6bbfe32a30a59b87295ed2fa2b9457cd
7b2439d710f763ed21865afd3c32900c2092031b
84267 F20101220_AAAKKK lasseter_a_Page_039.jpg
f0c495579d5ebc60768f9038217a52dc
517864d9b3911bf706b5d7402ac538c215d81c1a
78377 F20101220_AAAKJW lasseter_a_Page_024.jpg
09bad55d9f3a0b3d30e382f26f034cfb
7abd56459605379972852756db53ea8ce93f1cf4
24727 F20101220_AAALOC lasseter_a_Page_014.QC.jpg
34a43536bf7f05ce94b61eca194608cf
3fe077428ef1c9355721c1b6b2d1bb592f49ed7a
4028 F20101220_AAALNN lasseter_a_Page_005thm.jpg
ae2768029ab407691c4237a7dd4d0ed8
922544d19ca8379286831ca5c8e82c7c6af821de
23119 F20101220_AAALMZ lasseter_a_Page_160.QC.jpg
edeb1ec4a8c43a0b14c67f9f96a98a43
d4d72cce942bcb17e3fd88c92741ef3fa932b283
79608 F20101220_AAAKLA lasseter_a_Page_059.jpg
d7039fcc0b10385f9af7972a83294e07
c061968042c736cd961ff1b4ac6ed3d5fdaae25f
87396 F20101220_AAAKKL lasseter_a_Page_040.jpg
423339d9f8a082cbcfbe185bfd112806
84a71801cfa42e747692e005275be5cc4982b337
74857 F20101220_AAAKJX lasseter_a_Page_025.jpg
c29f9c22b0708d1c8645f041c01a382f
f235b9fa4cbd71d010de50675dcf52e73bf4f769
6047 F20101220_AAALOD lasseter_a_Page_014thm.jpg
62d1392e38a3eae8abaaf3c932d70557
903a0906906a9dfd53c9ac3db00bf9ffefb9d145
5267 F20101220_AAALNO lasseter_a_Page_006thm.jpg
965bc37bb20f02e5a23c02b1a0f1e9f0
5acdb519bd0c6a7be921fe9825e57625693e55e2
80708 F20101220_AAAKLB lasseter_a_Page_060.jpg
9f16dd6eedf7414f47574a5a6fb53c65
df0080180e95f2b58e42f4845f41789009454d36
84246 F20101220_AAAKKM lasseter_a_Page_041.jpg
4dc489de19b1998b6a124979759f7632
cb673e93684769035c1c409458e9332ead47d821
9410 F20101220_AAAKJY lasseter_a_Page_026.jpg
24ab9fa514e6720109f848f647a2d020
5844bd4a4ca74e3a1a14149c22c824f3be4fcebb
23998 F20101220_AAALOE lasseter_a_Page_015.QC.jpg
4f25038f82c28b9339c0c6074d833c2b
cef6ec24809715ceddc76957be456441f589d3a5
6087 F20101220_AAALNP lasseter_a_Page_007.QC.jpg
6e9efe6af751cdfeda6bf90b0e236f0d
5ad78c6ed310344db3b4c8a342ccc4e08e58ad15
95247 F20101220_AAAKLC lasseter_a_Page_062.jpg
39676ca9abef8d09806f5e811eb94551
12732984ff105add83d88022b98cadc9d2fb8227
73630 F20101220_AAAKKN lasseter_a_Page_044.jpg
cb71f36580dd08396f1d9d042d09dcc5
fd1f447c5f92aceba17b3f16f3cdabfc99dd351c
66221 F20101220_AAAKJZ lasseter_a_Page_027.jpg
ce2af637799647843f01d5a9ba5b8ad0
ba89ec3535b6fac24a3f744516b3aa6c1e2a0ccb
5939 F20101220_AAALOF lasseter_a_Page_015thm.jpg
81620f68842f3b2ed976ad78155ced37
d05fcb4d15eee425f7ccc8f6cc6a0a20434c1aa4
1712 F20101220_AAALNQ lasseter_a_Page_007thm.jpg
3a968f92309d9cf7dd83e01f1286bb91
94fd89bbb2d4fe5c00b306bf279e14434d3afe97
79993 F20101220_AAAKLD lasseter_a_Page_063.jpg
fe1ad2a9e3bdb6ac43d47876458bc88f
93ac1c9244b13c72c8ee26432b5c07cec5d95471
77410 F20101220_AAAKKO lasseter_a_Page_046.jpg
393d1c895ab7f14accc10e77484737e4
b85cb69db0c9050a84972b6882010fc2ed468da3
10280 F20101220_AAALNR lasseter_a_Page_008.QC.jpg
b19a5b3f4eb8a22d01cf943dc66a0189
a902205b858fbb81707a547418b627ef570ca333
82418 F20101220_AAAKKP lasseter_a_Page_047.jpg
4550464c6ab4209ac6f2b89c8ba5d8af
dcb3f67c081cf5017fe4f53c063425412a1d2462
26245 F20101220_AAALOG lasseter_a_Page_016.QC.jpg
3e25b3e56368d91be48fc6b068d6dd62
9b233f6a71b956569710c7440f2187df45f608cb
2659 F20101220_AAALNS lasseter_a_Page_008thm.jpg
2c4413ff38928009b5f573c7aebf0f87
3695026db50c3ad54c523db2f6e2a51f9edff2f7
84584 F20101220_AAAKLE lasseter_a_Page_064.jpg
da599bfc7a79556d026ab41a65f051e6
c9b22b1b9c837f05e28b12cabb436658710dfa73
77917 F20101220_AAAKKQ lasseter_a_Page_048.jpg
3b89c298c5f830bd1e10829e6d3bd651
54617bce8f69d3bae610405661c528dfe9562a68
6020 F20101220_AAALOH lasseter_a_Page_016thm.jpg
28dda52216a3876ae5b3161276feb0be
254db3a02b87734416698c5f6fd7fa45ace677bf
22898 F20101220_AAALNT lasseter_a_Page_009.QC.jpg
1db7487b9d034be1b3abdafe0a810582
a7923128522fb4c070abb57b6eeebe7a047d1ba0
81255 F20101220_AAAKLF lasseter_a_Page_065.jpg
291c80922152b33addb8531f6a50f0d4
c1922da082dff4051d9c834799222fa7b9474c57
82481 F20101220_AAAKKR lasseter_a_Page_049.jpg
b25a9ce6c6c982530cb0526f79046811
8eb0b3afa0a60a04db7c6fcc12ef297f89c8161c
6236 F20101220_AAALOI lasseter_a_Page_017thm.jpg
f2d2416da471f8a8a88e58b7ef5fd406
a841525f77294fd468844a9724b85b13b2233753
19472 F20101220_AAALNU lasseter_a_Page_010.QC.jpg
8dba2eb49dec971203bb94307117b8ce
d405daf6f25863fd996f38f82aa0ea9fb4f70e45
78026 F20101220_AAAKLG lasseter_a_Page_067.jpg
13cb404199f03047bd3be94e4eaa73c3
3da0c7c6161ed12de8b5911ecd7232d80cf8cd96
84337 F20101220_AAAKKS lasseter_a_Page_051.jpg
0990141a2c3e0a91eded6282b2098959
781f010b10820bf7ab390746d78578f32a49295b
23495 F20101220_AAALOJ lasseter_a_Page_018.QC.jpg
69edfb25960f997f6fd98814aeb82cac
3e6f179a5e33cc95de5e4e4d4420833f654c7c56
4801 F20101220_AAALNV lasseter_a_Page_010thm.jpg
a6c8db5d37e83c302b97cd9e2747d8f7
87d68bc5494f101d63eab7a0b0a30af8915a1a56
80883 F20101220_AAAKLH lasseter_a_Page_068.jpg
5651743dc1725e781541ecdc014449f4
8f892ad86e264707e1f4ce605eeca4629bb5d834
86799 F20101220_AAAKKT lasseter_a_Page_052.jpg
82a82bc170a30f8112ddd5c5b3c63124
f1873374cd12dbf188760d0158d5d1a0339a3b02
5620 F20101220_AAALOK lasseter_a_Page_018thm.jpg
952cb8979d8241cc853a6b0ddaed2cbd
5dcad0b86be615c4524c4ea064e656ef8b1e9fa7
21523 F20101220_AAALNW lasseter_a_Page_011.QC.jpg
4dfe61db2a76a6ffc1a2d89fda3c0eb2
a751666e60462e94e937ac80a59dc7cd4c150e49
96777 F20101220_AAAKLI lasseter_a_Page_069.jpg
0c5163f51a23efa890f759fae1062268
fb6759f4bd7fef6dbd048541fded0181c2c5228b
76286 F20101220_AAAKKU lasseter_a_Page_053.jpg
15f56485fd613dbbed5a692b7b9e4564
e6db76f8a2862139133ce32042210ce195a135d1
5189 F20101220_AAALPA lasseter_a_Page_027thm.jpg
a8028b64fe00a6eb1caf835c567d6329
95e360b5120ae5b451eaa0ec1241aaa92a4200f4
25001 F20101220_AAALOL lasseter_a_Page_019.QC.jpg
d14b11e9c2904ea11a52b885352cae08
adb1c805c162d3f9b0f2d96f68c4267fcf836ad7
5168 F20101220_AAALNX lasseter_a_Page_011thm.jpg
716ddadb61ccfe10db7f8351bd592a77
6dbe16aa64f5ffd27d24e4736896bda3a4ea893c
84183 F20101220_AAAKLJ lasseter_a_Page_070.jpg
ddb8f6080ade41871728afafa19419f0
c8732ea797ad2e978e2880c66089e7ff98ce076a
78441 F20101220_AAAKKV lasseter_a_Page_054.jpg
68c3a78c40df26fd10863b179504903d
e9199ca7c6a0cbd3b0235f5564bfa2cfb7613c47
5945 F20101220_AAALPB lasseter_a_Page_028thm.jpg
396badcc70e52012f0784e3d6051fdfb
a40598dea0ec47e6eb9d2f7f8a0f61f6f71f4289
6029 F20101220_AAALOM lasseter_a_Page_019thm.jpg
6ab7238cf16b9a00b6b55e60954a39f2
beb27137415784dd84ee031145fa148981f7dd31
22959 F20101220_AAALNY lasseter_a_Page_012.QC.jpg
164cfdcc9a3e831ba4e0d7fcec8fbf05
6564b16123c463d851e09a843addae3676b5f08c
81901 F20101220_AAAKLK lasseter_a_Page_071.jpg
431637aa0cf2ab369ce9e89265a63969
30fd5e4b0400cc65f59415a7f6c1754d82c2c7e9
71501 F20101220_AAAKKW lasseter_a_Page_055.jpg
ce8e5a58bbc6c513d1201d2cc3d7556e
4d6a97797956e9ce0f652cf071324684da777217
26116 F20101220_AAALPC lasseter_a_Page_029.QC.jpg
92092a9447df986d7fe0ae7223621666
c036b6b8927c64389c9cbcd34b4ded747381b45e
19145 F20101220_AAALON lasseter_a_Page_020.QC.jpg
4ccb484eb7e52837c97929c053446c39
07fa92cb7d2212f1993003be2c4e8b75902cf44c
5574 F20101220_AAALNZ lasseter_a_Page_012thm.jpg
b09f49d95379f2c1438967d402c6e06b
71eb5cf7c4656bc217c81042639cca56c3f4e6f6
85597 F20101220_AAAKLL lasseter_a_Page_072.jpg
9e12fcd510085f859c64142d3ac8f318
30640c5abc949969cd8eef4911a9b9162b1894c4
60134 F20101220_AAAKKX lasseter_a_Page_056.jpg
e3506972dab0460a32e9ee4d02591da9
e9b6c24ae439f75120e83989d9b4d7131abb338d
80970 F20101220_AAAKMA lasseter_a_Page_090.jpg
4d914cd8cc2f32d0be6ad35a2310e16c
1dea101bc05c8cb2a5eeed9fbe1b33117abf5513
6068 F20101220_AAALPD lasseter_a_Page_029thm.jpg
949d167e69d072e4ecfc035d996ce642
2d36f705414373307246be9a486ad007154c65e8
5034 F20101220_AAALOO lasseter_a_Page_020thm.jpg
f1b425cff4139ff666c23519d010d76d
46e4f2987c776116aaa43a2d0804ece524ef1ac1
85114 F20101220_AAAKLM lasseter_a_Page_073.jpg
efda6ae66e3500c63c847491c2b96f52
8e161af82188a557abf5f3bbd2c7b3f35a85949c
74899 F20101220_AAAKKY lasseter_a_Page_057.jpg
c0195c5223cd57287dfa4c903e55224c
26ff4432c7436d775b0dfa647ce5a1f84ffa4bfe
75908 F20101220_AAAKMB lasseter_a_Page_091.jpg
5b58d9063e27ff9b7c14edbab38a0541
3cc5ca3d75c6c21613c3436fd4660c416d4c7fcd
23922 F20101220_AAALPE lasseter_a_Page_030.QC.jpg
858ac167d27f3144d33e7b868e3f8088
ebfb205bf9b8294244cd6cc0bc3e2d8fd31d6db8
25503 F20101220_AAALOP lasseter_a_Page_021.QC.jpg
10bb4b902c04d7c732b5e558f53ffc7e
4c82fd24468d070999a01656a674127d7538a3ef
61579 F20101220_AAAKLN lasseter_a_Page_074.jpg
104c7f99299d07a2a6fc7928b84f926b
4fc24541a0e9e1338761a5c7c7b40c3a3a99d5a5
90213 F20101220_AAAKKZ lasseter_a_Page_058.jpg
f8a78e71ed87f1c99b2afe8bc2203415
4188b5aa4e78f2d9b3d07590822a114263930af8
85081 F20101220_AAAKMC lasseter_a_Page_092.jpg
bb4f467b580f38cc32b27f842c19acf3
fecb3561cfba5b33a93e9bbd66a9235f1cb94396
5864 F20101220_AAALPF lasseter_a_Page_030thm.jpg
1fc487ed0506816eedf98293571154e8
78551d0f360cf305234d2c23a2ea21b016d715e9
6268 F20101220_AAALOQ lasseter_a_Page_021thm.jpg
b4779571cddcafabfc43c70b2d57a56d
e5a1f25797a649809ddea7e36df2e74b6a92fd03
80318 F20101220_AAAKLO lasseter_a_Page_076.jpg
9c0e716e6a8d232014349511ce3b1ea9
47dcb488b01f8b00c1840123f7e9d2c0bc2e375e
71693 F20101220_AAAKMD lasseter_a_Page_093.jpg
3bfed70ce13238530e7357a54147f932
17133e4b9c2b87cb409a23d568003b2a286774d3
23397 F20101220_AAALPG lasseter_a_Page_031.QC.jpg
45f0dcf390f6c6de2180cd7599a88f22
25c946eafba19597feca9cbb659b8d5e4b3047d3
24401 F20101220_AAALOR lasseter_a_Page_023.QC.jpg
dfafcfd2bc2a5d408a2a16d99af14627
6a388187bd3f5fac8162faa792e31f15edaa660b
81072 F20101220_AAAKME lasseter_a_Page_094.jpg
b017f5e53c0b35b0430918d2c02fed44
a28b29310441d859e7bfb8736b56cfc3d4cee354
80506 F20101220_AAAKLP lasseter_a_Page_077.jpg
e0499544dea9f1e11bcb51d0506d37c9
cf3d52842c47bc141210153c7b6cc55fdf4c1929
F20101220_AAALOS lasseter_a_Page_023thm.jpg
483a437fe88c9c1b4222360867cb8035
c990457b1a8d2f41304131dacf86d84ee090b97f
79676 F20101220_AAAKLQ lasseter_a_Page_079.jpg
e61249fe9bc6b282880f576a9596d045
111b807b4a0e413cd5def788fbe4444d3def516d
5898 F20101220_AAALPH lasseter_a_Page_031thm.jpg
a7beeed124bd4ebaead522945416254d
c8ce13908fbf656fc4c19ac11cc59f08de4d9110
24132 F20101220_AAALOT lasseter_a_Page_024.QC.jpg
24bedc8ff0f46bfd1e6cabafde158c3b
ae52329e5ffc70e65eaa5b0065419bc3853b57e9
75179 F20101220_AAAKMF lasseter_a_Page_095.jpg
9acb607bb95162e401c916a2e395d983
b920bbe417b279465083d1c414d8ce62b4e97184
80651 F20101220_AAAKLR lasseter_a_Page_080.jpg
997f291d21f9cd2a0d67284575e38078
8ab86c2f219e7f3a3f0810cfb7a838e5298675d7
5918 F20101220_AAALPI lasseter_a_Page_032thm.jpg
de5162c7641f9d19b5b7780812ee0d11
3a96bc518c3296aaba242b56515542cdef343348
5924 F20101220_AAALOU lasseter_a_Page_024thm.jpg
b4b4656652b6a8dc5496da8d08894801
c6999fccec82008e70cd5e191782b763f82b93f2
78827 F20101220_AAAKMG lasseter_a_Page_096.jpg
24b889c3ee9d4bad9df8ce9a7ec4931a
98d96e7168fdf78bfcd9ce6f28f7051a948bc66d
82766 F20101220_AAAKLS lasseter_a_Page_081.jpg
41264f8912618fa5e443ebbcca0fc211
14273796135f7fef765e31db6ad4d382c2385aec
F20101220_AAALPJ lasseter_a_Page_033thm.jpg
0b6e6757a6232a8fea0c82f5312a77f1
cffa9bfdbf93c14edee89f24cad227946f19bc54
22970 F20101220_AAALOV lasseter_a_Page_025.QC.jpg
6171fa3d13b5e99519e06a2dbbbdc56d
92a6e7fdb8e0942de0ae0f5c2e894924e204685f
77737 F20101220_AAAKMH lasseter_a_Page_098.jpg
7878e1543a06ca1733e57acc077430dc
155d0bf490b7272dd633a893dbafe344f21e6e5a
82348 F20101220_AAAKLT lasseter_a_Page_082.jpg
e5c36600454d89c465a88693c76f6812
8b9c861270e24c0fb23249a580fb2aa45abc9d4b
25354 F20101220_AAALPK lasseter_a_Page_034.QC.jpg
98cbf5a3b6862b3666c34c427a052571
cf395b1a49b18197bad5858aa866c01d6047e930
5464 F20101220_AAALOW lasseter_a_Page_025thm.jpg
d9d6f4b561bc846e4886050054f89bfb
9db618ac3317e1ace59fc937ff854dbbe69d0c01
85721 F20101220_AAAKMI lasseter_a_Page_099.jpg
53ce070fd950af45cc6700fe1f784772
4918e80ec4d89cd6141072a3f334d7bb37bbf9c4
69995 F20101220_AAAKLU lasseter_a_Page_083.jpg
3c6443647d07207a76a55ca821638010
c4997b66624bd1b27e9c3a043ad5d3bd584e4c25
5737 F20101220_AAALQA lasseter_a_Page_044thm.jpg
15ebc54b4cee139a9914753f96bcd375
1055d4f855d65767d04328d379f02877b41f3313
6466 F20101220_AAALPL lasseter_a_Page_035thm.jpg
c10522f73cd2111564ef303133189300
5a0a5ab92fffedafd157f6a39d2c6e2662fc14d1
3395 F20101220_AAALOX lasseter_a_Page_026.QC.jpg
b23c7079fad66184d8dadf42d136744d
ed7a5604747ccb99fc3c93f50730be26aa2f9c7e
23022 F20101220_AAAKMJ lasseter_a_Page_100.jpg
4f7057334bbe5a19f8ad0cc719dadd00
355f8741e5d2c1231431d9d9565b3aac98ebb517
71535 F20101220_AAAKLV lasseter_a_Page_084.jpg
ee7fc2ab4643d3f80c2f4af971574808
09e8290532e8bfefcbb12e80c5e282b0b12cfd47
4956 F20101220_AAALQB lasseter_a_Page_045thm.jpg
95eaa6f78d35006a762d655d4f4d5d9b
fca8796fb08a0b1ac9d0701d540e5a01a21f51b5
26549 F20101220_AAALPM lasseter_a_Page_036.QC.jpg
9ef67ae71aee04fef2ab6ecff9ae5d68
0459dd70b5ffd5d760ebfb24123fb69b9790709b
904 F20101220_AAALOY lasseter_a_Page_026thm.jpg
c2fb00fda34912e4be473595c6a2b909
f92aad4b7a73ae3392fb17a35d803dc1d89c3a70
71283 F20101220_AAAKMK lasseter_a_Page_101.jpg
a3baa44b92e4b6dcd511a36c323d04a0
8dcf22031763aa9f871fd14b4b96d0ef6be13129
75324 F20101220_AAAKLW lasseter_a_Page_085.jpg
77d718507f92a7fab3a7e869c5e04812
84cb040d5f097962b70c00598631d08445ae69b4
24095 F20101220_AAALQC lasseter_a_Page_046.QC.jpg
4da586f19af6b8f9c001d1cb5efcdbbf
a0c7fd3924fb491c3ee33da0f0c666a6d23dfd48
6045 F20101220_AAALPN lasseter_a_Page_036thm.jpg
094ba6075d47236f8a19357e1f525890
4f30b8727e39066a43fe4c61f2df89945b550f2d
20386 F20101220_AAALOZ lasseter_a_Page_027.QC.jpg
a2bcfc67aac9c4d147ec5418be398888
5f19301ca3ece2081c31be93be7a999a95233585
60973 F20101220_AAAKNA lasseter_a_Page_123.jpg
b5482be4f1ac7a8f884b0c1f69c92fa8
785c1dfd861cda26fc8cfbbdd42c730253d9f890
85077 F20101220_AAAKML lasseter_a_Page_102.jpg
517a48874968b7e51f747f7d8826bcff
e8726e7a17994c1a6b4381a53b4b7249b1aaedc0
65465 F20101220_AAAKLX lasseter_a_Page_086.jpg
9cbeedd32d0e0b5017017bec5250bbc2
5dca87fe2f0cacb4d47f12cfe421c9c6c01ed41c
6018 F20101220_AAALQD lasseter_a_Page_046thm.jpg
f496f7d17954e773a85f5c8be70ce2da
d259f361ab267c3aa489ab4a27a1f97b2c749289
26064 F20101220_AAALPO lasseter_a_Page_037.QC.jpg
00b7b7e3c42179937aae480de0f33b17
ab787334a951fec22ae469c1f0016676e18cbcb4
80976 F20101220_AAAKNB lasseter_a_Page_125.jpg
8c67a87e8bd799a4d31635c2a827d7c2
5bac3d0fd80a9191d224b5cb27287b17f519f191
80339 F20101220_AAAKMM lasseter_a_Page_103.jpg
b2e5df6e417ec71b564ef50ca3033f6f
b7a272229c34edd96e0a166169aee2ab3875b0a7
82450 F20101220_AAAKLY lasseter_a_Page_087.jpg
aa2665a6a7e01b9aef56d4d71c74e3e8
4e597be975a9f4376f7923f35cb95f4d41ec0a2c
6336 F20101220_AAALQE lasseter_a_Page_047thm.jpg
95a9e0d6b8a2aa6a804fa6e9f1749e6e
da943848d872c1948cb601395e793b4f670b999b
24759 F20101220_AAALPP lasseter_a_Page_038.QC.jpg
8dd0d0104c12bcf13c03913630b0503a
429a996e0c675abe0620c392a219ef42df76ce78
81747 F20101220_AAAKNC lasseter_a_Page_126.jpg
b27160448fc8bbd328a5cbe422b4f8f3
97a16f8ef2a961bbeee2d18b788c4dfa50d01e96
74008 F20101220_AAAKMN lasseter_a_Page_105.jpg
c0591b9fe62a5d99597ffdf24d950426
bb64e5e94fcfad75bd050a9339b5329081e20cae
80771 F20101220_AAAKLZ lasseter_a_Page_089.jpg
44258dd26978fbf06e0e0da8db834f0a
c1099dfa6329f087060bce464e8ad1098b98892a
24549 F20101220_AAALQF lasseter_a_Page_048.QC.jpg
73dc6d0a61c28c127fa236c8d71ecfb5
942bf1d941a15ba2fe41f93e20a931f872533d0d
6162 F20101220_AAALPQ lasseter_a_Page_038thm.jpg
abce296f68936a417f45c3edb8fa32d8
72d6be17c8e696db044cffc78cc5bb7b5138aff8
9962 F20101220_AAAKND lasseter_a_Page_127.jpg
42bb50e63d5d3987faa70bb0bf226b1f
953dbae9a237e34e9be22eaf89c5ca5b4f5fba8e
76242 F20101220_AAAKMO lasseter_a_Page_107.jpg
cf32ff5859ad6e0b1095d3c2b8d1f295
3953472ef1e2580ecef44e3e8f9d50f56fc7d9a2
5942 F20101220_AAALQG lasseter_a_Page_048thm.jpg
799103811572d92d184fd87fa22e1e0a
66e727f38a85072c0047aab3f8535d059b3d04c7
26136 F20101220_AAALPR lasseter_a_Page_039.QC.jpg
bcbf66308ae395d089af898d01b395b2
bbded868858086dd90ad840992f1a82e97d9290e
69569 F20101220_AAAKNE lasseter_a_Page_128.jpg
05890bcbe2de5a1efdce008af20a6497
bd2298220a24c8a2b5250949bca24361665661e5
77842 F20101220_AAAKMP lasseter_a_Page_111.jpg
fcac1017b4b3c5b53de54f7a088c5759
ac5e97264bcf5b9bd8fd83092acf14a07eaf7ca8
25524 F20101220_AAALQH lasseter_a_Page_049.QC.jpg
d9b2182278ea6da08260208e77a1ef2e
10d2e4768b8b9b7fd40695dfc364f017a86c0e14
6380 F20101220_AAALPS lasseter_a_Page_039thm.jpg
3dddc5631bf0642365e40fc6880b014a
09669902ec3e8aeb406accfe91f0b86b038b3e0f
82361 F20101220_AAAKNF lasseter_a_Page_129.jpg
7319161d4dacc175e8d9abfe22be8856
16b0a532bb099fe1cafc7b9e6d8375d6d812da65
78589 F20101220_AAAKMQ lasseter_a_Page_112.jpg
0b275995d683870e443cbd05b74e1022
8fc5fede26a59252d514ac8d83c6f9a8295ce78c
6495 F20101220_AAALPT lasseter_a_Page_040thm.jpg
5eafe29945ccf8e5c76369aae8aeba67
e367f72314b455ceba7846addb581cab58735ed7
84305 F20101220_AAAKMR lasseter_a_Page_113.jpg
6aad14614fb3ea34b8ee784c0b917cca
f40fe613e70b453f495ce5470a63a21cccf19704
6426 F20101220_AAALQI lasseter_a_Page_049thm.jpg
de0be4ef425d6b0d445ff170106458b8
2b34f5fc924835789de78955609754a66874db4b
26146 F20101220_AAALPU lasseter_a_Page_041.QC.jpg
6f79d201b7218ae2fca178c724a045ee
a3bd9433b271af8820d51bd224c2606917f22b8c
83637 F20101220_AAAKNG lasseter_a_Page_131.jpg
860df36fda8b942e9c70a00c35b80b1f
c4edee5392b1a83009d06e4dbe881c80775bf338
82324 F20101220_AAAKMS lasseter_a_Page_114.jpg
be1b3fa5320bf3c0d19e947ca62712c4
540c2ffd925c951c601993a3c5941cfc13342f5a
6205 F20101220_AAALQJ lasseter_a_Page_050thm.jpg
cfe40502dd4233c2e68d96d71e5163b0
67d5a6ba55e1f26f69c46f268f8512ec994738ff
6364 F20101220_AAALPV lasseter_a_Page_041thm.jpg
e69685f64d5afd49176f5ba0efed5f87
67ac62accadae1619b4d2c50d28ba3471e6fd731
79918 F20101220_AAAKNH lasseter_a_Page_133.jpg
06639a3c4d88ac2df12e2c416cff7641
7085d3e20746b245216fb83578b930b5a72caaa0
80348 F20101220_AAAKMT lasseter_a_Page_116.jpg
3d2439fad23d36cddf80390d9e0999d9
8d8373e0705fae90e8168ef603fe0bbd3de4fdc7
26575 F20101220_AAALQK lasseter_a_Page_052.QC.jpg
db32c15e874c0693ec096bd4b49aadf2
09d7307ef387169cf74c12c90e162d47bb25a4a3
6062 F20101220_AAALPW lasseter_a_Page_042thm.jpg
5857423b42e4750ca3599bbc6f103cc3
41e2ef47266cb11b54026e81212920e3eae90427
82798 F20101220_AAAKNI lasseter_a_Page_135.jpg
b7be600bfc372caa83928e1c1d6762e3
133aca91c12403fedb9529809e29b499b687f08b
95146 F20101220_AAAKMU lasseter_a_Page_117.jpg
e73de472618a0d9becc3c45bc008678b
762746d5d3a15930ca680e551bca98e0b1dacfdf
6262 F20101220_AAALRA lasseter_a_Page_063thm.jpg
57fad14ce03fbe7adba423cf8d5885b1
cc3ee4fc3b744c35f2afae8e4c7a0861c7d6a671
7428 F20101220_AAALQL lasseter_a_Page_052thm.jpg
8e57f7af9397420f357a63457476b52f
40ea1c591bb21e51e7f4cb39380c90911a253cb8
25376 F20101220_AAALPX lasseter_a_Page_043.QC.jpg
f0d11da8dd84df0efdb64e586f375a9b
67ab82b09e832d326815eb892db4da3a60d90d72
81946 F20101220_AAAKNJ lasseter_a_Page_136.jpg
a4271c2cf89d465b0ba46fa4f610af0d
82d35248863503e55e480167b611f42825d4d298
78989 F20101220_AAAKMV lasseter_a_Page_118.jpg
23f4973fac8ba3199c46716bc62b906c
63df854eb8980cb90aabb7266961688abaade3ef
6249 F20101220_AAALRB lasseter_a_Page_064thm.jpg
2347255a5772eaedf11d2cc5809a804a
86eb3155301162d7ffc8e8f337e698b63c59381b
23708 F20101220_AAALQM lasseter_a_Page_053.QC.jpg
5b19591d594ee2a05e7c46777a046b3c
34f38bd9414ade83def589d6c7837caeb157bc74
6331 F20101220_AAALPY lasseter_a_Page_043thm.jpg
18a52b43beb6ff531dc20b21268a3ece
a6adafa0de39ca5311dcd7872722aa4b772de983
75210 F20101220_AAAKNK lasseter_a_Page_137.jpg
d3e75d85558855795aec77121124b20b
bafd27ad30e69f0f405bc292a7f92b12fe25f898
80981 F20101220_AAAKMW lasseter_a_Page_119.jpg
3120dd734a0782968db98681851d3fc3
a9024e7cdf20d418d97392f66baf83f18de550d5
6215 F20101220_AAALRC lasseter_a_Page_065thm.jpg
1ffd53ed7f637d7ae9ea4fb6c7405ad6
335c2069a1e0061ece390fa60d3f186d0e6a6104
5991 F20101220_AAALQN lasseter_a_Page_054thm.jpg
89ccac2365853781f27a3d3966b106d3
864b1ec68b5d1ecbe8409e6965f26a317c3b2f30
23219 F20101220_AAALPZ lasseter_a_Page_044.QC.jpg
7a26990a5ee87de7dd9bee4e682110e2
f92ccccfd0312f5ed1724906502d019fcb8f0431
79042 F20101220_AAAKNL lasseter_a_Page_138.jpg
17d841f658158c965f9121a3e1e87514
29f1263e577fc3c6539a398af73c0d7549df261e
83234 F20101220_AAAKMX lasseter_a_Page_120.jpg
10b4f9ab0c4e40625574480f9ab917fb
d08a2b59a7bafed63657b1df580404c9c4ff5aea
81060 F20101220_AAAKOA lasseter_a_Page_156.jpg
70bf2df1c0216164825473c7ac438230
651d8b4f10e26310ae301b55b1cea57224f56740
24992 F20101220_AAALRD lasseter_a_Page_066.QC.jpg
21e7d973ed6f7a2cb62007fdb257eae3
22737b638eb1adb3ff146d1c10ec424407a86b63
22294 F20101220_AAALQO lasseter_a_Page_055.QC.jpg
64bd20a34ecdb86d9010d8360e4530e5
187f1fce42d102bdb405fca0da486a288f259f65
84192 F20101220_AAAKNM lasseter_a_Page_139.jpg
4dfda29745b88e5e5c80672d9c859bdd
adb322a174887e1685a92194c8eb175bcef253c7
81447 F20101220_AAAKMY lasseter_a_Page_121.jpg
2b0c93aa723e99c16ebb4cc73f8e4492
eb61decc5888b6d5b56b250c4fcc627d23696995
44262 F20101220_AAAKOB lasseter_a_Page_158.jpg
542960a847e1d5625ab120e34011f371
00c22fc13bc4357467ce5aa5310e571980bc8882
6149 F20101220_AAALRE lasseter_a_Page_066thm.jpg
1981d741e9a34b8c4fa944e2db0d3c47
8360be26bdbe1004563c23c2b9393c2e873e8e5b
5397 F20101220_AAALQP lasseter_a_Page_055thm.jpg
a5f107d8882299c278f8809d58a2a12f
7e9d4f993c8dc32868767ae13d14edd3abcc07e6
78763 F20101220_AAAKNN lasseter_a_Page_140.jpg
3bab84c7ae5a4b9c0f61a075868c2556
c3087473b42773c37dd973ce86043a62de627ff5
88310 F20101220_AAAKMZ lasseter_a_Page_122.jpg
ef1f43ad32eed35e073d1954b0b7e18a
fdfa41bac7567147a0e7ee41d8d95f60a9ca5d1c
76299 F20101220_AAAKOC lasseter_a_Page_159.jpg
8749aa234ba3842bc6deb57e104a5ea6
cc08c7268cc9112fe8a9f9396c0495e9741ff8ea
23851 F20101220_AAALRF lasseter_a_Page_067.QC.jpg
3de78d397c52314e2a1c9c02b6e22d10
8d5337b4e5d7f5a3213367081ebd65c0a453ba24
18673 F20101220_AAALQQ lasseter_a_Page_056.QC.jpg
bfa8dc2cd4c307ceb56d997985780aa4
ec77f232c2abdb2829f0fb628b0b7e88d11fb741
78961 F20101220_AAAKNO lasseter_a_Page_141.jpg
4adff80c95b09bf3dbf4a153fb8f4987
d7306855df3eea112034d925b26d853aa0e1f126
75879 F20101220_AAAKOD lasseter_a_Page_160.jpg
345f55c3dca495644051e92385829039
7a87908c62f192e93bf305243dc8600b6b2e01d3
5813 F20101220_AAALRG lasseter_a_Page_067thm.jpg
13d706fa7770964545b542d4e084d047
dd6a0f5528ac58cd62ef3fb346e4b11d41e67c7f
5071 F20101220_AAALQR lasseter_a_Page_056thm.jpg
bbf19ecc3a423b844ce26c3880662a16
eed3a2fa1623f93ba570019b5b4b279fda6332eb
84671 F20101220_AAAKNP lasseter_a_Page_142.jpg
3c7c565a01ad8ca497798d3d862b292e
ea94ac1855e9e8f97e1e334d1e6e652bedbec29f
83901 F20101220_AAAKOE lasseter_a_Page_161.jpg
60d0628be02782f6bfb17ded229df2bc
71fc8673dd349712b44233baaf2a3489347ddba4
25149 F20101220_AAALRH lasseter_a_Page_068.QC.jpg
0115815bfe77343f549d294f98674766
fc539ea547491b44d8610a3895619af03f0aa2c4
23393 F20101220_AAALQS lasseter_a_Page_057.QC.jpg
097a17be955fe2a070116a19e757a0b7
186624267aa812e3edf4041ab5bcd3b8f5b166e4
80870 F20101220_AAAKNQ lasseter_a_Page_143.jpg
6e5875f73717a720195e4054a2b1899d
48fc779efe641e5f0a6f2aed7a1a33716ff6b36f
82874 F20101220_AAAKOF lasseter_a_Page_162.jpg
e10a339d4e60b44922a674383c59849c
474a0739e815cb6f74160c056dc6a73729449d80
6289 F20101220_AAALRI lasseter_a_Page_068thm.jpg
2513464ffb78b98fb13a7f22a613e778
faa53c3823ff9e48f9bcee35648f335cf5a59408
7484 F20101220_AAALQT lasseter_a_Page_058thm.jpg
1100eef8305802c0855d94309b5f9113
59954ee1249b344331f4224aeb605b9422469e4e
84641 F20101220_AAAKNR lasseter_a_Page_145.jpg
225a0fa4438981a8ec41dce85016eb7a
0835be8106ccf19fed5492b2a8643e6ac1d28804
79078 F20101220_AAAKOG lasseter_a_Page_163.jpg
894b8cd51d0aa5a28e3c87c3e6280c7f
70f78f45be7ed35dbf693d87c508e39d7fa3558c
24861 F20101220_AAALQU lasseter_a_Page_059.QC.jpg
cb86a840acf34e5d01a8c7fc63f52793
c5675f73b9f5b4cf5786637c38896ba72bc50d0d
84460 F20101220_AAAKNS lasseter_a_Page_146.jpg
a0a29636855b9e623294f35c412b562a
d9682ea3a5239bfb49cb1793aa01998dc7ff505b
27256 F20101220_AAALRJ lasseter_a_Page_069.QC.jpg
5fc4a9e753c3a88f8319497046c5f1c2
bc736ca140ef9a92cafaaa8eea1f0faf0f0825c0
6192 F20101220_AAALQV lasseter_a_Page_059thm.jpg
a36246517f47e524016465459ecfdddb
ea0e906e7639452dc3b4da97f4f3eaa356887f26
83088 F20101220_AAAKNT lasseter_a_Page_147.jpg
0874bdb96fa1ce3ded04cade8da164fb
4e6c3b3e58996f1b3234c2edf6e90cb5131ec039
80121 F20101220_AAAKOH lasseter_a_Page_164.jpg
0bab9107e6b428c7d49442cdea4bfa8c
17169f339e871d31626305dd7e48f28d63c2eec5
6603 F20101220_AAALRK lasseter_a_Page_069thm.jpg
7317735a76f2702747f53911389651c8
e37238c33316f968bafddc51cf007d6487c8f698
6229 F20101220_AAALQW lasseter_a_Page_060thm.jpg
e2374edde8bcfc509166869ddf0c3483
faa44ed3254aea8dd1391a7abecd2034669386ec
82331 F20101220_AAAKNU lasseter_a_Page_148.jpg
7b18ab5aee282623edb3fcd53ac9dcb9
7dd6c27e6a5fb4b29093b60830727fa11defd104
78005 F20101220_AAAKOI lasseter_a_Page_166.jpg
5299374c6749b0f2d5cd03cf63cc56c4
90c7408b6ab065206302237791e285976488504e
25618 F20101220_AAALSA lasseter_a_Page_078.QC.jpg
5b01ed74ace78e02ee097d96a1305d4b
60b2e87de65c1b96c3f716265fc6b0d1df3b67d7
25833 F20101220_AAALRL lasseter_a_Page_070.QC.jpg
eeefabeca87d1c64b434e352295e4b2d
68e7b1474883470772ec26992b437d5476de894e
21695 F20101220_AAALQX lasseter_a_Page_061.QC.jpg
963a39b97e212d4ea32bc2eba8421966
aaafcd19d916e2dcd0a53a571a9bda308ea0f379
83750 F20101220_AAAKNV lasseter_a_Page_149.jpg
a2c64173d0a03c23ad7359770be64cf9
9fbee2c40a79ffdefa6631ca1ef595da42d5e695
82953 F20101220_AAAKOJ lasseter_a_Page_167.jpg
d8629a72f9896ca93e6f33d039797dac
142ab948eacc42e1a468b8ce3fa761dbfcd52d63
F20101220_AAALSB lasseter_a_Page_078thm.jpg
4d2095d3ab6ad64832453257b2aae971
12da55ec23052fbd87c95cb8c2926e8119982cb0
6288 F20101220_AAALRM lasseter_a_Page_070thm.jpg
2feb9ad61ac589045424423dfb6d526a
84692d6a479eaa96247df5a273f06694d552edb6
27851 F20101220_AAALQY lasseter_a_Page_062.QC.jpg
c1c21678057ad1c0009404d9a202ddd4
4bd7c1d5e9558a437186a1cd5b056ec74f5e976a
83199 F20101220_AAAKNW lasseter_a_Page_151.jpg
ec301c73cf050693c5f6148fa0838977
eda66d892aba1dbae12af61fd94134fe71712988
83382 F20101220_AAAKOK lasseter_a_Page_169.jpg
fbb729589fa53ecd4e2f0318958e1247
b428305597b40dae7b0baf6b9ffe349cca026357
24382 F20101220_AAALSC lasseter_a_Page_079.QC.jpg
90db6e9a4e139f7adc311d53fe5a27f0
e6af09b7afc5ade54826e0d5771fcac409a02926
26185 F20101220_AAALRN lasseter_a_Page_071.QC.jpg
99f4a9e3bc4b86e82079077121e00f2f
59acc7cf33bc48bb2099347c45a13de2d8b5a79e
24938 F20101220_AAALQZ lasseter_a_Page_063.QC.jpg
d5edd824404eb464d5c8e93faf49aa4e
0afada4906709996cf576cd198ebcdff5752f7bd
80672 F20101220_AAAKNX lasseter_a_Page_152.jpg
06fd637ffabf5d8bfd64a9e01d971714
6067d4f45bcdc06f2e54d801144d83526ee5e8ee
1051984 F20101220_AAAKPA lasseter_a_Page_006.jp2
2b6f4ef7279442e379e2af382a116d23
0e8279f5bda571766442fb961a5bc5a0a6438458
80256 F20101220_AAAKOL lasseter_a_Page_170.jpg
726708938dcfd01eea554f72bcb7926d
be3f7555d3e9843424e31ea8ebedf558c95d8c9c
6092 F20101220_AAALSD lasseter_a_Page_079thm.jpg
0b2869646fe3fb610dd5aafc76c21bb9
6371e561395851998844eb098bac4332fde5f953
26155 F20101220_AAALRO lasseter_a_Page_072.QC.jpg
520b2f23c4ce9b8a13579976f03f9d91
ad0bf69eb96ae47d6cd709875bbb1ac4f7307547
79751 F20101220_AAAKNY lasseter_a_Page_153.jpg
e084b1992baefb56a406f9bb5b159547
b0f3a76f8eb7ea3bcd2164136b7bf58a1f814b1d
494944 F20101220_AAAKPB lasseter_a_Page_007.jp2
86833831cfb3440d3b1a23f900dfc2f3
f2015df589de71fcd31d7817cc3d3ea04ffd4ab9
86380 F20101220_AAAKOM lasseter_a_Page_171.jpg
4ccc3c0b150f8d32134cc00e31c4a0e4
94dae5b9d795bb140092cb2dbc06a9b3c1b6d9b6
6033 F20101220_AAALSE lasseter_a_Page_080thm.jpg
e28480e7002a763b7d52357efd5359b8
21e19e7b9d87ec1322a9461b9fec20e32d696825
7529 F20101220_AAALRP lasseter_a_Page_072thm.jpg
7ac029cdcf7298c850eab26f0dde4257
bee239be483be2c74366c0885087ad7fe184c79c
81096 F20101220_AAAKNZ lasseter_a_Page_155.jpg
6c238a4e775123e2634adb180efec1f1
372069e5a872a1f6dfd84527c325b40aedd80d13
862379 F20101220_AAAKPC lasseter_a_Page_008.jp2
9318d254554037b4883abc20ab1dd83d
aca82b85a8c4e0ffaee98452c6d2ec0c930e767e
81765 F20101220_AAAKON lasseter_a_Page_172.jpg
704e797fc39fc0486af709a88682a689
196fda58b4224600c3620247b5e4e15ca4fb2c72
25660 F20101220_AAALSF lasseter_a_Page_081.QC.jpg
e8bff63479d0e15b56155e7fc9e1187e
322ccc9b18bb19c3d36824b124bc8312fa39dc23
26947 F20101220_AAALRQ lasseter_a_Page_073.QC.jpg
586b69267378949be3327d5ac9ea05d6
6ea062d2eca302b9afc80262b88e1ebf9798ba67
1051927 F20101220_AAAKPD lasseter_a_Page_009.jp2
35fdc37efdf7775c1e79a5a4e112d3f9
9523b749a7a7f3da0c025d4029a42673e8bfdf8d
79341 F20101220_AAAKOO lasseter_a_Page_173.jpg
9c9de2355c2927b0fe0b025a589f9627
bc371a34b932314a33c7116f76658bb85023d4c0
25778 F20101220_AAALSG lasseter_a_Page_082.QC.jpg
ff454fe2d0da8c892b7e96df46cef4ef
3fe05989815b0ad47906cafce5301dbe0cdcefe0
6134 F20101220_AAALRR lasseter_a_Page_073thm.jpg
185be281fef3b08d6544b0bfde4eed96
768dce8ebc4ccd6873b8cde8cfebe7de93c611bc
81906 F20101220_AAAKPE lasseter_a_Page_010.jp2
4928f66ddc397b89026c9710ca1aa556
1cfd2137919e3113b0b0097f31e922b4a5e29919
81443 F20101220_AAAKOP lasseter_a_Page_174.jpg
bf305340440355655ca3add9858f7497
9ac8c628d395c2713ad38c63f068ca3f8590a41f
22302 F20101220_AAALSH lasseter_a_Page_083.QC.jpg
4e6ee937a1432ec3a4e0ab5f31079186
184b5edafb11f0ffd2d0288c4ea46cbb11f06186
16390 F20101220_AAALRS lasseter_a_Page_074.QC.jpg
6ce6f19327d4d31c2673a2c350f53d4d
85b7e195204f26322a98e73d6c58a1f7b83a08a1
90748 F20101220_AAAKPF lasseter_a_Page_011.jp2
a670ca267fd409a707c2dc189ed05f50
2c3033bf9bfb99c9467bada18f4e9ca9b8914619
79109 F20101220_AAAKOQ lasseter_a_Page_176.jpg
c7ceee29e9d4e2a62cfc5069b74c53bf
57ee9f76cacbebffbbd8105b62493f5eefd63344
5216 F20101220_AAALSI lasseter_a_Page_083thm.jpg
2c02ced501a48c50434755980e636140
9a88bd07eae8a7273db61b3e190a4bd2e2d4648c
4315 F20101220_AAALRT lasseter_a_Page_074thm.jpg
1c328f5b40ef0a1844c5b4d633494fa1
a3919e3987f19a1ef701592d6ed86cd37156066e
106320 F20101220_AAAKPG lasseter_a_Page_013.jp2
0f213e78017033ded280c5869a262e76
b3e20cc5cbcbd8d2b6be63fa731331d05781b7be
82619 F20101220_AAAKOR lasseter_a_Page_177.jpg
e08a0d3cf0a89f86d14f674c962cb44a
a489a1efd48edb2df0b61856a092abec649d9012
21854 F20101220_AAALSJ lasseter_a_Page_084.QC.jpg
591c36b6ba6fbb51b562592ca058c3ef
7740e7ccaee21f999d39c33d8526e8129498a46a
26610 F20101220_AAALRU lasseter_a_Page_075.QC.jpg
992f670942b7a38d70d2a7687fb46206
f3799920f1e88830971e32e9568e03ae44898c26
103996 F20101220_AAAKPH lasseter_a_Page_014.jp2
a0fc280b86c0fba72e5f125af158b1c9
246bdbc6b23afee8fbaa2d1c5d5c5e1070ec3523
81680 F20101220_AAAKOS lasseter_a_Page_178.jpg
32350b473371f3391661fc1a122f645b
b2a39cae849e8da9e4f75755a90dbed21bc4dfa1
6204 F20101220_AAALRV lasseter_a_Page_075thm.jpg
dafdddd363a9bd77959bdc3790c2df4a
46cf523165dcd75831c17fa01557093b98ae22c2
7678 F20101220_AAAKOT lasseter_a_Page_179.jpg
ed18f84f5f82e1e1ddd594fef55952ad
135e6be06872b7d6f58227d68ded328fa70e304c
5324 F20101220_AAALSK lasseter_a_Page_084thm.jpg
a3f578f5f6be583126e134c7e970fb4a
93eae185e9cd4cb4dc4a4489412b2698415a9f7b
25113 F20101220_AAALRW lasseter_a_Page_076.QC.jpg
0d8c3bfead590fe40b51733eebbd31a6
f42a9d375fa922184550d08b81a9987b323cfa61
109733 F20101220_AAAKPI lasseter_a_Page_016.jp2
e36dec029e58970232abf17b10c3cff7
d7378861f06c8e85e1641a188a22367319c99c94
35027 F20101220_AAAKOU lasseter_a_Page_180.jpg
0ebba6fd04578a6d55eb148f617e9864
d89922af97f176f94bdb8844ca938bf93c48403d
5351 F20101220_AAALTA lasseter_a_Page_093thm.jpg
de2955d6d41f2dc3e782cecb0b2ccc65
10c160083c19da87b84d36612808603203559172
23880 F20101220_AAALSL lasseter_a_Page_085.QC.jpg
70fd88b17d4addc3452be291dd7b15d7
00c94d97998315330cc73ef8cf89f6953da4e4a8
6158 F20101220_AAALRX lasseter_a_Page_076thm.jpg
2a4f50f404c0dab24bc53951435d3c51
c55ea8424ec17353102ac3c6037457513031e59e
110632 F20101220_AAAKPJ lasseter_a_Page_017.jp2
3047a069326be933aaa2a19eaa1e9c33
c9cf6807d7910df94006f138439ab2c484a49dae
26005 F20101220_AAAKOV lasseter_a_Page_001.jp2
2469caa4c5a295bab3abd82f543727f7
ed0fb5ed0dbcda009290eba3d244645774630ac0
25110 F20101220_AAALTB lasseter_a_Page_094.QC.jpg
db68beb7028665ddab56f839189b9bc8
6c4253744dc2c73fa8c5a6c95adac13b9166d7ec
F20101220_AAALSM lasseter_a_Page_085thm.jpg
ad4bb1e59ccf31807001ca72240c1c6c
d8543442fd28e045dfc39199186ec22f2948db0c
24716 F20101220_AAALRY lasseter_a_Page_077.QC.jpg
dff789a4d97793167d36e20f420e00d8
1999adc2986c68e9836883464e9cc9a6091e14a0
96354 F20101220_AAAKPK lasseter_a_Page_018.jp2
a1127b954c66431aec2554339c35094d
e0ab19f608c6a3308481f8aa4a84f3d669771c75
5428 F20101220_AAAKOW lasseter_a_Page_002.jp2
e1e903439a72634f463b6d94117814a2
f584ef3e339799162aa7069bfa4644fbf580ace0
6333 F20101220_AAALTC lasseter_a_Page_094thm.jpg
36ec2883262dc268572fa1ec212239c3
fab7df13f06c3b0639db39fbcf2c09dc14ae94f2
19873 F20101220_AAALSN lasseter_a_Page_086.QC.jpg
8ca686ef0dd227afd844083e71b5e856
1470bd15fce07a966077875ff1485f45c71cd1aa
6072 F20101220_AAALRZ lasseter_a_Page_077thm.jpg
4457a0d1f3e3b59b2fd7cad032bc3ea7
aab9c07e9db476479a5b30574fa3c2bd84c9c627
109916 F20101220_AAAKQA lasseter_a_Page_039.jp2
aea5870a19de51f001cbe9c5468580d5
17a4de8f7488dd07aac7a03a05a6e909d9a370ca
103652 F20101220_AAAKPL lasseter_a_Page_019.jp2
adc19c146a0928d461adad1cd8fefd2f
bd4f1b1b26f3caedff3def751f0564d4dd70fbc1
7115 F20101220_AAAKOX lasseter_a_Page_003.jp2
c7f4504f38daac8ab771be95d1ac1cb9
b68eed7cbb4bb97fdf5af8bacd8161bf28cdff15
23853 F20101220_AAALTD lasseter_a_Page_095.QC.jpg
fc095c1a4d67ff143bb3bb8d99cb8a64
4507cfe90fae5882f5c6d454e60720cdff3e24d6
5176 F20101220_AAALSO lasseter_a_Page_086thm.jpg
afce6cd5a2929c3241c751b0f3072e59
026a5cc6a6cc145c49bb934dea7b68d12bc5285c
112038 F20101220_AAAKQB lasseter_a_Page_040.jp2
d1899d70c30653568e763c3f4bc922a9
36e5c555397c0ba5675a6611fcd135d397bee886
768765 F20101220_AAAKPM lasseter_a_Page_020.jp2
f5694a13a997be655b926288f8f4fff3
74b5cccde71866b0eb424a89470bad138ca72846
63084 F20101220_AAAKOY lasseter_a_Page_004.jp2
7ce0e3550eec14922df01d0cbff29a94
146b9c3a9114bd4f56ad561d87c69347abe26966
6073 F20101220_AAALTE lasseter_a_Page_095thm.jpg
a61db08b5a790a7308328403e401dd6e
201547c55d5943a2a53296147801cfadab7855b0
6254 F20101220_AAALSP lasseter_a_Page_087thm.jpg
93b9642774c1de28433c60baf0bbabf5
0a279e784ac2104957c4ce239b36cbd5876baa43
109174 F20101220_AAAKQC lasseter_a_Page_041.jp2
0438308563cd1b654563e3cf16e5a6e8
73d9f1949b43807e48ef5ea8639a086f1c78a7fc
106277 F20101220_AAAKPN lasseter_a_Page_021.jp2
db9169a27a69fab39276751625197473
ffdaa0a5e08da3afa38172dd4ea950b04add14de
1051983 F20101220_AAAKOZ lasseter_a_Page_005.jp2
b8df921b7cd84dec1794dd2cd2cdb553
823518780116322cea020cb05d097a1995ce8f13
24693 F20101220_AAALTF lasseter_a_Page_096.QC.jpg
66261c2e9289dd091fb411627fb6060d
75f212f655fb4f66cce0c467fb648b04993c533b
26143 F20101220_AAALSQ lasseter_a_Page_088.QC.jpg
6486433f1cb061466f36fb8bb7686873
af617a19f25fba34e632c3427fbef7593558c88e
108695 F20101220_AAAKQD lasseter_a_Page_042.jp2
a4a5f3995825f7376f8133439f5fb8b4
4f9f2326e4cf7d4587ea8278d00ac1874fd79bc4
111226 F20101220_AAAKPO lasseter_a_Page_022.jp2
3c428235f87c4e7243864c52ad4768e6
86a221dbcb79a71d062327cc00508eb3e62c0d3b
5886 F20101220_AAALTG lasseter_a_Page_096thm.jpg
4419f1f70ca5bdf854d4be3fa97cdc61
1d2c941311a73341b13e1b859a3a8ab6f89f298d
6382 F20101220_AAALSR lasseter_a_Page_088thm.jpg
83729604a37c0f035ca3538400c2588b
14fdb0ca2a3742ff7539e158265bd07d7d03d66d
107806 F20101220_AAAKQE lasseter_a_Page_043.jp2
72c718625791990971a21d4c8539497e
0772785cbc1bde8b4f2a3b505308ec779ecb61ed
103048 F20101220_AAAKPP lasseter_a_Page_023.jp2
381a664d474ff418644fe5a435172fce
c41388b4b1f1ee6f245fa7a8dd916bd785349c96
20542 F20101220_AAALTH lasseter_a_Page_097.QC.jpg
55840b458782edf947531ccfacc9923e
84cd218066156520f46514f4605dcb955fd3b346
25032 F20101220_AAALSS lasseter_a_Page_089.QC.jpg
cf047c17709517e5470e43a7c77a885d
e88881fbb306c0e8c2394e11d358d5cc9cfebdfa
97025 F20101220_AAAKQF lasseter_a_Page_044.jp2
f6eb817e8d20fe98e80e26e1e1c3af5b
175bbcb0a9259f41af719cf4e6513a0c066fd842
103029 F20101220_AAAKPQ lasseter_a_Page_024.jp2
32f1cbbf35488d6544cf25893226ac13
1ec023eb637036af1396e9c2f51c24d52f78059f
5935 F20101220_AAALTI lasseter_a_Page_097thm.jpg
671bfbca2f0fe86f5b02d8b6acab945a
d2243ddd7837d7221c690ecd206f8899ba6de7b3
6124 F20101220_AAALST lasseter_a_Page_089thm.jpg
3007b0a24374c8a8e1a65dea3570555e
3fee572a45dd73032cda3786cc6b918593102300
85140 F20101220_AAAKQG lasseter_a_Page_045.jp2
e1991e766167b36a0e042987eebab55d
ee410d564f882039c057fd08a71ef42bee2cdea7
98821 F20101220_AAAKPR lasseter_a_Page_025.jp2
63d169a6e344c8b4b134ce47a0f315cf
fae30999e186fe612250012a67533e97ce7d4fb0
24191 F20101220_AAALTJ lasseter_a_Page_098.QC.jpg
2a358eaa9ccbe572fbde1d8aa3eeee97
3ee13cbf9fc53e642766594d61fd1a725739f2a7
6112 F20101220_AAALSU lasseter_a_Page_090thm.jpg
8d9ef2150e9ea13be3c241bfd58d7a84
316d7bf45f338aa55b40bbb96ae053aed4d88941
103076 F20101220_AAAKQH lasseter_a_Page_046.jp2
98f1b7310b5046352b82002a6f39607d
109b22ab561fb029cd081922f2f63667dc074f73
11839 F20101220_AAAKPS lasseter_a_Page_026.jp2
61980c6e10518d337f607fe0863a92ad
a2abad1fea6c2fb1566ed5e7c99754a87f034c82
5835 F20101220_AAALTK lasseter_a_Page_098thm.jpg
c6a890f6d16c7fa0f398c022504d07ca
ad21b0cf4f8fc9e665917c32e2a23f7dd6ed9fd7
23983 F20101220_AAALSV lasseter_a_Page_091.QC.jpg
1fa1316966e2ddf88efd5ea14acc2d66
cda73658b3d76b8657e3ea9be6b515658cb6d75e
107116 F20101220_AAAKQI lasseter_a_Page_047.jp2
09654c3a9b3de6f4e2864750b20c9592
fd0cadeaa2e189dd7027e85d3fff0d7406ce9cbb
99606 F20101220_AAAKPT lasseter_a_Page_030.jp2
e4cd56bceb7c1464ca84e083aae3e115
a3bb27ad6eaa401f8fff6f9da5baacf2d7cbc19c
5853 F20101220_AAALSW lasseter_a_Page_091thm.jpg
e1dc2e6c95a2dabaf471b4fdde41e2f9
f53ac5d1c712dd323625cf44cad2455f472ef80c
103034 F20101220_AAAKPU lasseter_a_Page_031.jp2
588f7a928719f14f33ce28aedfb54f7e
255d652ab4edeb5aecc259ffa15c177d2c6f50ca
24127 F20101220_AAALUA lasseter_a_Page_107.QC.jpg
f91a2cce66b6d00f0485462b3da17551
abd096870556a8ec9279a60a780c5bb3ba50111c
6317 F20101220_AAALTL lasseter_a_Page_099thm.jpg
316a7d193103bb9ed74a2fb56f501b6f
2c6175ca999ebb3eaba5e5d8ef364df1b7fd81c6
25387 F20101220_AAALSX lasseter_a_Page_092.QC.jpg
f8165c6044a394bf82859b08b891a07b
e81a6a9f9b5e1b7898b1cf92b57b8dcd14b17ce7
101599 F20101220_AAAKQJ lasseter_a_Page_048.jp2
40ae5c717a7f4ac678c76ce5c8eb672e
ad33a13bbf105014598ed51f8b56bd72380288b8
105893 F20101220_AAAKPV lasseter_a_Page_032.jp2
90e06245bda0a7cbb71dd85a3d4277e4
a941c2f41ca024f4e44cbfec40967f1579aa7295
5721 F20101220_AAALUB lasseter_a_Page_107thm.jpg
cbe2ba05b9b0f84e93efdd8811a58df0
297ac1e4cf06bc2b115b5f4402a3de823f3603fb
7439 F20101220_AAALTM lasseter_a_Page_100.QC.jpg
5e7c5ce1fcb39bbfe5c071725ffa762b
776a3b3f5c87a7bbf30717bac6a8aa7c6abed6cf
6870 F20101220_AAALSY lasseter_a_Page_092thm.jpg
770ac3c37943e1d805945a3f66b3a19f
732ab08804106d438c08c82b2846ebf688ffaffe
107793 F20101220_AAAKQK lasseter_a_Page_049.jp2
b0ca80185a66fb09dbb40417613937ab
172586324e2432b686ef4a7a63f3b55e5d44a5b8
107025 F20101220_AAAKPW lasseter_a_Page_034.jp2
fb06de9a9bdbb6ba9455ab6b4c14e42c
f8a2094ea87bc411deb5673d93929a67e7334558
23198 F20101220_AAALUC lasseter_a_Page_108.QC.jpg
cba90d1fcd958afbaeb9b25d96886c10
7d66d09b09ca49c47ccd41b85e7ba1e7cc4ed96e
F20101220_AAALTN lasseter_a_Page_100thm.jpg
2d8362e7c6b3f66eca32004d932f7195
3bc9007120c8e0358ca942bb06c9fcce9e7cf9de
22329 F20101220_AAALSZ lasseter_a_Page_093.QC.jpg
539115c88ff611ec65e1c2db0245eec1
c106171a32e439144c53c6535d0e0ece347f8dca
110394 F20101220_AAAKQL lasseter_a_Page_051.jp2
c3f043d6b7a20b87c6102b5a28dae573
0777cebc33d5da8ceaab08db6438c5bea31157b9
111494 F20101220_AAAKPX lasseter_a_Page_036.jp2
f6002e506e0dcda4be8b4176630b21be
7f153a0c9ffd587e8b93a5588aa2a280d5e2ba63
106841 F20101220_AAAKRA lasseter_a_Page_066.jp2
30c99a962129a1239760b3181406947e
9f44b8362005324b6e650d42881687ac4427b5b8
5669 F20101220_AAALUD lasseter_a_Page_108thm.jpg
f36d5881c2fda386df3c6f30de3482c9
247217e57e0aaed5c527e96cc5d66759025b6cf5
21760 F20101220_AAALTO lasseter_a_Page_101.QC.jpg
2faea5d83466f0fa0c9e647c7228873f
bc2ff356b2fd12618364536844e1eb92d4b8697f
108240 F20101220_AAAKPY lasseter_a_Page_037.jp2
b002e657c7989491b4799b85d8a49b5a
8ebebbdb289052be8e09f2d7829aa68c49e0f346
100723 F20101220_AAAKRB lasseter_a_Page_067.jp2
0a8eb469eb66d607499588817d0b2d27
80f8f08bdff530372635bed7e50a55fdd892f310
1051943 F20101220_AAAKQM lasseter_a_Page_052.jp2
130e596e9dc7e3cce6aeeabb5eba829d
32e9c3e916c08d5cafba30f1df535d1f81ab2b06
27377 F20101220_AAALUE lasseter_a_Page_109.QC.jpg
05d3db44ed33e42787033610fdecdc19
15853338c490232eb1d1a7ebfad77c7da4a6de36
5493 F20101220_AAALTP lasseter_a_Page_101thm.jpg
2bace0d800e6427ada9d1032ff459f8a
24d847377859d32ef35bdf95bd8e3fa6c69c4449
106801 F20101220_AAAKPZ lasseter_a_Page_038.jp2
72ee0a361e81c4c017b72102a30fa64b
f05cf63baa4f236c59d69e66a43889e3982f9ef2
104844 F20101220_AAAKRC lasseter_a_Page_068.jp2
9be0819bd8438d6e841f66e462aaf282
45925bd32cab9a7e82e3f7f1b6db40f1d6263f0f
99454 F20101220_AAAKQN lasseter_a_Page_053.jp2
11a4d67e8b8ba3f76e7af451c2d743f3
25f3e42dcb5d4f4a81b55996b11b74c80b6b6726
F20101220_AAALUF lasseter_a_Page_109thm.jpg
c716517f3babe27d04f609d1c0c086ca
43ee8dcc518cafe7bc8bf380e3c3cfef59374ba8
26991 F20101220_AAALTQ lasseter_a_Page_102.QC.jpg
bdcf441be644b67ac27e0c5729e0f0fc
680a108db0685a3d16121816bbbb2099858ba651
117517 F20101220_AAAKRD lasseter_a_Page_069.jp2
f8964bc4f105a06968c9dd2880376d88
a9a485375a016968a63591b0a4071a310c0649fd
103668 F20101220_AAAKQO lasseter_a_Page_054.jp2
2e7315aca9eeb9401cf5a748e7e068b9
c93ce49b87a7ee9ebf00392eb60c08c2077f8cae
26307 F20101220_AAALUG lasseter_a_Page_110.QC.jpg
23a093993af0faecfe09e088d303b206
d4dde3e6cd7481d0f69fd9a7009c6fd24888a8a3
6257 F20101220_AAALTR lasseter_a_Page_102thm.jpg
a9abf55843bea43d554d7b6549d9f201
41e29f047a8f2283c8e2d71860162e96464c6ecf
110540 F20101220_AAAKRE lasseter_a_Page_070.jp2
53eed69778029932c4b78fa88a6d8eed
9b35da545cabadfd9ec7c85d3afe73b52de62559
94478 F20101220_AAAKQP lasseter_a_Page_055.jp2
fe652d58e4d5a21fb5ed8b694bab2381
0a757dbbcd7a84b47d78769d28acdd6cba9d41c6
6164 F20101220_AAALUH lasseter_a_Page_110thm.jpg
fc0ed9687267cf86301bdee3992f5fef
7e95146c83dbfc44b576dcf1299c06e23996fd44
25703 F20101220_AAALTS lasseter_a_Page_103.QC.jpg
1038fb9068830f06165656b17b67309b
116e30d83d03f05a821f9222c3064d1ea2799d86
107166 F20101220_AAAKRF lasseter_a_Page_071.jp2
b383687d2579837c5e76837ab9e7bc74
c6f97d0d1aa5c4d975549c2b15b0e4d9c6bd0311
1051963 F20101220_AAAKQQ lasseter_a_Page_056.jp2
2aa16e4aa2c690d6f927ee0f06866147
01610c381e4821bb8d745b7d2f621b0595846120
24227 F20101220_AAALUI lasseter_a_Page_111.QC.jpg
246e48fb0df186b7e465f30ab59ead18
0ecc35a65647790c54dc1564b9314ee816912f73
6093 F20101220_AAALTT lasseter_a_Page_103thm.jpg
e530e560b2860da376113905c221caaf
4306cfe6e534dd11d04456a7d5eaa314de29db08
1051925 F20101220_AAAKRG lasseter_a_Page_072.jp2
38359e2c2d1bf6acac71e45f286b2811
3d947070e8f125f15c4cd72785a1ad7d14dcb29a
98766 F20101220_AAAKQR lasseter_a_Page_057.jp2
5b94a4383c6efa21498f94b215262a2b
55ac5a145d9c54d8ca6211b17a631dc7c5b54d01
5916 F20101220_AAALUJ lasseter_a_Page_111thm.jpg
77029a362fd6ab8a3a448ddfd4dc0a6d
867fd2b57b7a7a29885e2707ff69bfca8d818049
25533 F20101220_AAALTU lasseter_a_Page_104.QC.jpg
0740e346b97d22b4e60de6d40b1554b1
6ff0079270379a9f6ce575060a8e48238751a5ee
110606 F20101220_AAAKRH lasseter_a_Page_073.jp2
40cf8427691324d951adb6daa51ae76d
daf890e22f99838a3c8c2204b151885123d9a12b
1051970 F20101220_AAAKQS lasseter_a_Page_058.jp2
74957e9ea1a71057b9f0eeb816a0a94c
498e04f0866f48c348fd63f6cb00d17bd2274bc9
24368 F20101220_AAALUK lasseter_a_Page_112.QC.jpg
8529b749f0fc53e44d599aa3ea96d859
f4d0f35ee9ba147674d52170213f37181698c4c9
6086 F20101220_AAALTV lasseter_a_Page_104thm.jpg
2680131ee0ca0f316276c067690838d2
fda8d969c4867ceaa3a1becbf3af424562df990e
1051982 F20101220_AAAKRI lasseter_a_Page_074.jp2
21ac45978d76f73830e9098f2235d553
b83a2d8e29e2a409fe4fa7322b580e9d56151ff1
103842 F20101220_AAAKQT lasseter_a_Page_059.jp2
64accedd1dcbb639ce3f222337d0bdb7
6c20d1c48d752847a6112041357745e1808a5cca
6274 F20101220_AAALUL lasseter_a_Page_113thm.jpg
0b11fec0d3bb6c05a9b9b2f7234a497b
fe0652148de8582b89797587a5fda8c4f3d4ce70
22779 F20101220_AAALTW lasseter_a_Page_105.QC.jpg
002163f3022170433898fb67121dc8d5
2f752489dd2f0827c50cee3f4cc2be7c495c5a84
110213 F20101220_AAAKRJ lasseter_a_Page_075.jp2
1d453bbf15af0d5216efc5c85337ec66
9bb5a97f7c592a5590c97d846996b5663a5fcf4a
103876 F20101220_AAAKQU lasseter_a_Page_060.jp2
fbaa68eadc8cf7903b4a3d70601aad70
032084a3aad4e3b39c99078390493a20db9875a2
19285 F20101220_AAALVA lasseter_a_Page_123.QC.jpg
7add1e7532e00a889fe2db8737518499
bb875329e14e9f03d7a72356381fe3adab1efd4c
5922 F20101220_AAALTX lasseter_a_Page_105thm.jpg
c818ac4cb7c01e53afeb1e787e829e13
41d3c22b0c9c60eaa65f35ab23517938d60aed29
95482 F20101220_AAAKQV lasseter_a_Page_061.jp2
0ef1a629abd106013209421f20da244e
3a4b63d3a80b873160322457ebb90430c7947286
5143 F20101220_AAALVB lasseter_a_Page_123thm.jpg
50c91e58cd5eb5c9f1f168d28f9826fa
1e8b20c3ddd90398f678b00be403439b4fdbdea9
25640 F20101220_AAALUM lasseter_a_Page_114.QC.jpg
237a7294cfcdf8e107f81ec060201ba3
e63eab9b221a8c90e0222462c66b684f8faf4965
22837 F20101220_AAALTY lasseter_a_Page_106.QC.jpg
d64f7e018c5c981f08771a405085048d
f6a8e40b5d392d3e09b6b38d4caf5143f18e05d6
103814 F20101220_AAAKRK lasseter_a_Page_076.jp2
b9f5efc62cbfdbd16afd54c8839ce880
f5bc0a63293b8e5618ab9241d98e4910dd19f1c9
1051977 F20101220_AAAKQW lasseter_a_Page_062.jp2
bf78c51a844f7f2ed38aef2772e020d9
bc950ee811e0ce1cd5a34ead3a09ab5a72f59941
26456 F20101220_AAALVC lasseter_a_Page_124.QC.jpg
bd7f5a93c7f85b08b9ba7e275f5456a8
5dcaf6807df6496ec6bdcb662d8632bba8be28f6
6170 F20101220_AAALUN lasseter_a_Page_114thm.jpg
896f38200310f6acb539faa688169f30
c7401d1e4bb6497c3e33b2c3cfaf25d1927d0ebc
5682 F20101220_AAALTZ lasseter_a_Page_106thm.jpg
609225e417e1bf361d6407d349d3ce4c
61bd6e19b7086cb0023cabaee2aa171ceed37db9
1041918 F20101220_AAAKSA lasseter_a_Page_097.jp2
f4c9be2eb80f70d0654b0bc3525e5292
49abebf34a68d4d4a7e3658c561be272fc72f352
104710 F20101220_AAAKRL lasseter_a_Page_077.jp2
a0873f7b082d15fa4e22bbae6d3f9fe5
39b7f1b50a0df642935d23b12ef2943eee9740db
105127 F20101220_AAAKQX lasseter_a_Page_063.jp2
73a6d44b5d3530ce137c1495a1c0b412
15c722dffb16dc10e292232f7118ab9c961e2a0e
6329 F20101220_AAALVD lasseter_a_Page_124thm.jpg
37397cf8bb698b160eb77b7c8249e7c2
e82f75878d635b13d8eee682b0d4516ad3c01e81
6059 F20101220_AAALUO lasseter_a_Page_115thm.jpg
b32364dc623fae40a82c5611762baf28
2bb24f2a6d17cdd772da29366b6429186c827e18
101767 F20101220_AAAKSB lasseter_a_Page_098.jp2
68d915c57c64f9183f66002e9af426e2
27532adca2cc46f9de0b574b7b1ff55647779657
103339 F20101220_AAAKRM lasseter_a_Page_079.jp2
58d43ed9f441a68cd91ccb11b7854ed7
6e1218ab37a03bc023ee43035d69f7334fe5fa82
110821 F20101220_AAAKQY lasseter_a_Page_064.jp2
1e8b27681fb8fe45d9de44b9cfd725ad
39a1ac87eb797574bf0c254ea95ed1290dbdbbb7
25400 F20101220_AAALVE lasseter_a_Page_125.QC.jpg
0e442ad578a17cf93531a75cb90d9013
4a39295da74a8542537a9ffbdc6a852670ab13de
6366 F20101220_AAALUP lasseter_a_Page_116thm.jpg
78f64fde4b5007c2ebcd636f0560d117
2ac3e6b6bad9d620477b4222e936a1a2f9fe0f9b
112139 F20101220_AAAKSC lasseter_a_Page_099.jp2
f45a700133ee2d51585acf309604b6d3
3143883c3c7a8a7ff82b3ca6ebe8cf8555139f2e
107377 F20101220_AAAKRN lasseter_a_Page_081.jp2
76b99d4ec1b995616e10d963319fdba7
ab4ec84bc0913121b951f8a53dcf9ad0b97b1f56
106678 F20101220_AAAKQZ lasseter_a_Page_065.jp2
401290159c61649fd7f85d9f3550cb4e
d419f0b17a9fc82f920dc4a21aa5851860d83437
6070 F20101220_AAALVF lasseter_a_Page_125thm.jpg
18d5305f9c09a98f4b2b80f92d33e510
86b919598542c9a0707c955193946572a577e24e
6418 F20101220_AAALUQ lasseter_a_Page_117thm.jpg
728e10b5cc31a45ebd442202628900b9
f80541123e27b6d81f31ce07887069edfa8291ca
30270 F20101220_AAAKSD lasseter_a_Page_100.jp2
cda5404a7ba340729b8b7ddae016e8c0
e3d0a37d3fa5e50ccb0fee7e4e01ce5999c22f64
106533 F20101220_AAAKRO lasseter_a_Page_082.jp2
eee09b3a6353b7a933f4e264f0e4a0de
49992210c2c85cab309e6d03e695ad41374d502f
6118 F20101220_AAALVG lasseter_a_Page_126thm.jpg
18c8e9a982b4f814a4287edd95581603
b97557e188845c4e04a1fe93c3066673dfd7cc6d
24775 F20101220_AAALUR lasseter_a_Page_118.QC.jpg
fcb0a293923e8a1d717ff8829fbb022f
583881f5cdab56d127039056463007a1a2b8255c
91018 F20101220_AAAKSE lasseter_a_Page_101.jp2
7fb8397952f1828a3b000a288eb79eb1
0d5b6d983cae08bfd9351b69343f236d32d6a6e7
92268 F20101220_AAAKRP lasseter_a_Page_084.jp2
3c6f0f13a7bfd540b2509d0ac8289b27
5c1a3e214eb2bcf9defe63dfcef4cc9c24963e6a
3564 F20101220_AAALVH lasseter_a_Page_127.QC.jpg
331010397d5d66435a69ae739c963c5e
e22da9630c2d778ae8f1083f10330fb0f6966ddf
6397 F20101220_AAALUS lasseter_a_Page_118thm.jpg
2c7982340c7d2f11423bbcb017f00ea5
e52fde151618d3c343adc0094d870c622b415caa
111195 F20101220_AAAKSF lasseter_a_Page_102.jp2
318c19544bfc3c1703afd1b2d8721632
4b249d9dcc82615301589c6af95ea987ff15d00b
974907 F20101220_AAAKRQ lasseter_a_Page_085.jp2
b0552dd9216f6204b658337951dc82fa
c85914dd23e2b09c8a7957986999ffc4efb9612b
954 F20101220_AAALVI lasseter_a_Page_127thm.jpg
3e52aef03992fcc6fbf16e0d2242924e
c86e4965adabfd09bf68363b38998057b2ae9bc6
25311 F20101220_AAALUT lasseter_a_Page_119.QC.jpg
b48566baad3404b2826137102e9a8165
2eb20bc04a81b664e4fe7bd91585cf23b9aa86a8
105349 F20101220_AAAKSG lasseter_a_Page_103.jp2
efdf80f33b70b03dc1e76f012644379f
9469e7aec45c3ebafaab5ae47a4aa4b30a11c1e1
1051753 F20101220_AAAKRR lasseter_a_Page_086.jp2
82327f542f741e147fc6c22ea923e53a
bfcaeeb8d04f542bc56e6c217a7d50b5e9af0913
5301 F20101220_AAALVJ lasseter_a_Page_128thm.jpg
2f37ed91260c0648dc995027c556eab7
82098bdc7a3e15541e2bc1d761ff0e254ce334cc
5812 F20101220_AAALUU lasseter_a_Page_119thm.jpg
2fb9a684c39f21aacda3459bbd0300ce
f90c071a46c5405c581a9dd07f846e838f329eea
106102 F20101220_AAAKSH lasseter_a_Page_104.jp2
b4a73f2ef2cb256f686c0193189128ec
e9ca847ae9e46b6daf243cb6fa77d3912ecb13e4
107993 F20101220_AAAKRS lasseter_a_Page_087.jp2
3050171e9f41aa91ad9c66ba3ec23e0e
d2f8ea567313d6fb2d25d9886d85a5cfd2a1ed6b
25578 F20101220_AAALVK lasseter_a_Page_129.QC.jpg
f63034eb36fbfca8e4f9f1f6c98a9df4
24c1b7b41663c5a7f1060d0d650d0d9663ac6608
6137 F20101220_AAALUV lasseter_a_Page_120thm.jpg
f136d8266d5fa70c444a404113b1150e
0e26f80a64a843debf03fed2b700ce013c94ae98
914846 F20101220_AAAKSI lasseter_a_Page_105.jp2
b152162a06e02d4600127dbf84dad9a7
459be649fe4fe087e4754b207d913445a220feed
104599 F20101220_AAAKRT lasseter_a_Page_089.jp2
0bd66a379215728f9587cb7d65773a3c
e0c52c475f9f75346f246f1f7b1e9b8c2c3cbced
6084 F20101220_AAALVL lasseter_a_Page_129thm.jpg
f13ee0372ff88ebfcfe939330c6c4834
cbcf8743597b65cac591937509b041658ce169af
25197 F20101220_AAALUW lasseter_a_Page_121.QC.jpg
f2f650086d4d852fc14026463d8371e6
cad0101080373ab8c9bef03236bdaa31375d726a
929526 F20101220_AAAKSJ lasseter_a_Page_106.jp2
a47f3dc461267e850baa18ee1cc500f6
d004a5acd23b6c7c1cc355d219bcfc9f1fa7ae44
100710 F20101220_AAAKRU lasseter_a_Page_091.jp2
7deccd8eb8adf3a93e9114f276901c51
7d5cdad2089cfa45b35ce901b2ad60773572c091
6267 F20101220_AAALWA lasseter_a_Page_139thm.jpg
b436e355c02af33f06e59f660a4e0e3e
6f34ab13676eb81ae5e3294943faf64ef920a655
6330 F20101220_AAALVM lasseter_a_Page_130thm.jpg
a81ce32d3975476f957159e026f0d575
25293c08a3f59912e5e75b482c4036a288a2970e
6099 F20101220_AAALUX lasseter_a_Page_121thm.jpg
608e8fe5d6590f45aabbc0713f3ecaea
e781fcc31b17cc32ebfb711471ff165245a0217c
986884 F20101220_AAAKSK lasseter_a_Page_108.jp2
88f7bba84ee5d044569a4f2fcf6ac6f6
68e542beef357294315079dbfad86cf42e1663c7
1051941 F20101220_AAAKRV lasseter_a_Page_092.jp2
d13b606cfa096f815f17c6db051024fa
4eecf56d1a8410ae17f080acb8ddfbb4c82bdb37
23855 F20101220_AAALWB lasseter_a_Page_140.QC.jpg
c673844cb9ddd002e48c63477a5b9718
c114fba59d1699b24b4313a73c9d44031012db95
26811 F20101220_AAALUY lasseter_a_Page_122.QC.jpg
3f2a2d5e1c501917d0bce9492ae6c597
68129c5fbfba2a8342f98e782fbb56a4bb7edd5d
94001 F20101220_AAAKRW lasseter_a_Page_093.jp2
79adf6154f6ecf01f287c54fdb4348aa
297c89c890becd82a301d6a61c8fe600b7bb0e7f
6138 F20101220_AAALWC lasseter_a_Page_140thm.jpg
8f4e5aa735913e7b2642fb64e6d7ca94
2d14ac8f6a7fb8291652a3a1a1479a5f0c83f860
6248 F20101220_AAALVN lasseter_a_Page_131thm.jpg
c80e01f3205e284f178814e30b8670f6
4b9af18b51c79668e39212edeb94c484216a0a50
6531 F20101220_AAALUZ lasseter_a_Page_122thm.jpg
852a6e54e34ff7549dde4c5015e2394a
f5c88d06668241b21fa491d5b6debc21d54920ed
112349 F20101220_AAAKSL lasseter_a_Page_109.jp2
69fe96196cccebb83f4901f7b2d47197
878697941a0c41b9950c9e7e95db5da569dea12e
106887 F20101220_AAAKRX lasseter_a_Page_094.jp2
f870170d6f449688323e1fed6ffc5824
97def46eaeb6588af766433cac6c24e11feb6ee2
91521 F20101220_AAAKTA lasseter_a_Page_128.jp2
35685655409178b7411956c491a53f27
5e55da9719bf08297d5319b192f80fc4703bd270
24021 F20101220_AAALWD lasseter_a_Page_141.QC.jpg
9126130008cbef5bc3abd2b6b70ffe7c
1eacc2a722a989850df3021adf0b2862277effb1
26209 F20101220_AAALVO lasseter_a_Page_132.QC.jpg
0c28835010b1c28bbdb50928c534ee70
dd6da9272bed012ff2491885e24644900fba2a58
102773 F20101220_AAAKSM lasseter_a_Page_111.jp2
7251fdb72350df3ca030417c98edb737
f950032280344ecfb51993e368cea381f416d064
100366 F20101220_AAAKRY lasseter_a_Page_095.jp2
6d52db4ae425ac31e3d87dffadfd54c8
e8f69cae155152ec39b225bcd09d52bd56fb1433
107897 F20101220_AAAKTB lasseter_a_Page_129.jp2
0b092813a7979260ccb171f91060dc14
1c8a57d1f391435122442ed88ef17ec9bc54749e
5908 F20101220_AAALWE lasseter_a_Page_141thm.jpg
0c1d18452de1d655bdc8a553b66be98e
2d4fe2f701e5f4ec1f4ea49810be25f9ab127a7f
6044 F20101220_AAALVP lasseter_a_Page_132thm.jpg
506d5630cb3b481b53cfd77bdaec2942
faa5c0511552592718191058859f8df7c891ac83
108951 F20101220_AAAKSN lasseter_a_Page_113.jp2
5fc34fea71a8058fc7bcd088913d168b
0a8c2f70484752eec5276338a59bc1bb9504dae2
102483 F20101220_AAAKRZ lasseter_a_Page_096.jp2
2c431b0ce691bd8e5714f67117ebc13f
80bcb2fd866ace1396e3fac15914900afb1f8748
111316 F20101220_AAAKTC lasseter_a_Page_130.jp2
45ebabcefa70634ffda2d9724d66076d
2a296f349e9d42ce2ef920e17741152ae77772b9
26897 F20101220_AAALWF lasseter_a_Page_142.QC.jpg
31f86f799cfe5b6be9737d999c1ad0c1
92845f9cec32e4deaa85ad6bb0f61649d96a5f5a
24979 F20101220_AAALVQ lasseter_a_Page_133.QC.jpg
f0a35bc1294789c297fc1b1f035ed9f7
c77564e212f9030a64c949d2cb28d13505db2126
109068 F20101220_AAAKSO lasseter_a_Page_114.jp2
dd1eb42eb9de61afd1f2d0747bfae69f
5c719e726fe7988c7352fe078c67c794b1fc8a18
109415 F20101220_AAAKTD lasseter_a_Page_131.jp2
71115130f8e7ce20e5608ea008174369
cff4b7c90d3d5113955c22dfeffd3f9d953f8a0e
F20101220_AAALWG lasseter_a_Page_142thm.jpg
f46f5c9b50c8e71ce425fcbbecf14a5b
4da88708a20d030de2223652a75a22dd151f67af
24591 F20101220_AAALVR lasseter_a_Page_134.QC.jpg
b25fa6772a521b246b29c55eb8fa8b37
514c39f812c9c662ae63464eb72165898caae73d
101678 F20101220_AAAKSP lasseter_a_Page_115.jp2
ebaa31a7193dfb23520398e4b6c04e02
7365e935d060b983cb3dcfe81162b2db30e64746
105097 F20101220_AAAKTE lasseter_a_Page_133.jp2
add68c022d93930cc02f88348b71b1d7
1c42a7145a109c0900892618befabf158d4e5248
24909 F20101220_AAALWH lasseter_a_Page_143.QC.jpg
b38c376d5f76a1ef25335748ce723fc5
f1d618a51d0308ea25cf6a5a0dd5aa44a992448e
6041 F20101220_AAALVS lasseter_a_Page_134thm.jpg
889ce88026a256488f1d28f4b193281b
ba08500d67f5190cee7ca72c135c1a02fea29715
105888 F20101220_AAAKSQ lasseter_a_Page_116.jp2
810363293bea073e8b88372f7eacbc61
1a65b02bfecd36bf7b4ebfa0b9d0c67c480348d6
103289 F20101220_AAAKTF lasseter_a_Page_134.jp2
4e821ea8e4a726e8b5d53d04c0f3bb96
a00da7262268183033aeee311a471f74f54c08e0
24204 F20101220_AAALWI lasseter_a_Page_144.QC.jpg
58f3c18b70cd4b72b28e97d4a593a4f8
8d61fb9c1f5fa818d176136724ee2b8cb662ad47
26061 F20101220_AAALVT lasseter_a_Page_135.QC.jpg
def78f7e8d2552870ca271acec6661af
5cb89e9714078f81c6d42dc5f37cde7c3dcea25d
105438 F20101220_AAAKSR lasseter_a_Page_117.jp2
339b8410f109db5fd5d51aeac288b6a5
4dcca54d06ccefacb593287a543aa7d3c28c0010
107644 F20101220_AAAKTG lasseter_a_Page_135.jp2
5e8ebb2d50c761dfa5b222afebb78084
a1ff94ff78cd3cf71f8444057c758f73cc52a8be
F20101220_AAALWJ lasseter_a_Page_144thm.jpg
3dd43ad7ea7c4973465f390e7c9bab1f
b1085240e54d2b75c2daab31ce116fec26c8fa9f
25912 F20101220_AAALVU lasseter_a_Page_136.QC.jpg
59e2a29d89204ab6ff50f4d83db286f5
018a05ce28ddb140d856a39367e23593a55f187f
106264 F20101220_AAAKSS lasseter_a_Page_119.jp2
2764524c29de50d0ca5d4e100266d1f0
bfd0d8617cfc9572d092bcdd1d6994ab836bc40e
107212 F20101220_AAAKTH lasseter_a_Page_136.jp2
8a1a2e0473727a693fa4b7e4b0012d13
2d192f5a3a978c7110e59bf971fdd0904819b10c
26318 F20101220_AAALWK lasseter_a_Page_145.QC.jpg
e1d8323863724b47da27b02c6dce1195
9b0d7746733b687db8323e712b441da842a0648c
F20101220_AAALVV lasseter_a_Page_136thm.jpg
734ac4d180b63bbbaeacbf151228dd8f
eeff791bf98dec2db49cf77ad34d0318d7635665
105015 F20101220_AAAKST lasseter_a_Page_120.jp2
9a1ef80197611b170bd0bdb8ff800337
ac4801ec8edbdc5c566b7001c05e2a693ea5be8d
103848 F20101220_AAAKTI lasseter_a_Page_138.jp2
6b188f3223b7d7b819426f76d3b94f4d
114995b2d5d64f2dbdb2f3ccc811c8c238157c58
6258 F20101220_AAALWL lasseter_a_Page_145thm.jpg
8566370aa0180d1c1a6683ec277788a1
74743eebcbb2429c8ea45ac75c698c81895723d8
23134 F20101220_AAALVW lasseter_a_Page_137.QC.jpg
a615474aa7ac4c41d60401538820ccbf
cfbb07215330d0f41965bf34b4c9449f48677723
107163 F20101220_AAAKSU lasseter_a_Page_121.jp2
652f950a9919f76bc22dd8614ae4e420
91f66efaf3beb0cf192a44d20b400e5e4368011d
104452 F20101220_AAAKTJ lasseter_a_Page_140.jp2
d668df964b293d9003de88c36da27cbb
2abc148a356fa66f53d2845c7d84bf7a1d35f949
22711 F20101220_AAALXA lasseter_a_Page_154.QC.jpg
de1e3d13cdbf9e3ce85cdbbfe5bfb560
4fccc83856385b75ba0ff3b03b81555dd2ec4c5d
26015 F20101220_AAALWM lasseter_a_Page_146.QC.jpg
a5bf05162f3098a443f1773546718751
19e8a7ea3b32bb2bf0b8e9d103d2667a1747c8aa
5833 F20101220_AAALVX lasseter_a_Page_137thm.jpg
11c7707e8ed20b39ef801abd822dfb64
f681ea3c5901ad1082d736292f3a578245bb6397
115733 F20101220_AAAKSV lasseter_a_Page_122.jp2
7330564cc6087903415bea5489e6fa52
5edc3e231c8706e6a1d02d78256f1d91cfce798c
101417 F20101220_AAAKTK lasseter_a_Page_141.jp2
61ee0cb6db3b42b7daed94709d576c34
9a7a4e031fc8b67ffbf80fdf2aa21f8435a28ba6
F20101220_AAALXB lasseter_a_Page_155thm.jpg
26ae7ba634973c6d449286157a8cb716
2c449a8c08cf68482f723d3fa640583e344d0e92
6435 F20101220_AAALWN lasseter_a_Page_146thm.jpg
35a7f2344543deb9bd1a16e3be2c37db
3d0749fefe9686799244feb7d698378ed4a096e1
6007 F20101220_AAALVY lasseter_a_Page_138thm.jpg
440dbd9d66317e07f39b89d0caf6e6b6
088c6499221deb69237f16d0990f8f5cced1ea45
110331 F20101220_AAAKSW lasseter_a_Page_124.jp2
2c1ace6dbf262d79675e6c931e00262b
8b358233c37968fe25b3f800f5d263e46b8dd78b
110687 F20101220_AAAKTL lasseter_a_Page_142.jp2
3c613e4bc12b219a862b9a214eae6028
c06d4f004874b9341831f7c5b6f6f78fb7535345
25301 F20101220_AAALXC lasseter_a_Page_156.QC.jpg
58fde2b9e022ed2bac8b010085a47d90
a9924c57af7568b71a2a7a9fb6ed159d07206f44
26544 F20101220_AAALVZ lasseter_a_Page_139.QC.jpg
3efbabccd1df0ada6159b00604c8bae6
577c2288bf37a9f603410dc56e8b6eb61d6e199c
105976 F20101220_AAAKSX lasseter_a_Page_125.jp2
77454b977c1c106cf25ba081e24d244b
5ec874816c4d2c94c76f1bd47a9fcf25aff4ef57
100021 F20101220_AAAKUA lasseter_a_Page_160.jp2
36e3bed514f717fb3d34ba8fa44b63c4
22ca9f688852b7a897748bc0889183e05024d3b3
6043 F20101220_AAALXD lasseter_a_Page_156thm.jpg
f7328dbc0fc69b5189a86d1cb9662b5b
ceea22dd8fff9da6ea58d01db6e569633e524b99
25276 F20101220_AAALWO lasseter_a_Page_147.QC.jpg
dfc7a8021017fff1e290155c5701e3ca
07eb6d95fd86fd982c61fee00037bb657caead77
107530 F20101220_AAAKSY lasseter_a_Page_126.jp2
a53fa73ecb175b55a19a3993acfccf7d
3136d4a458231201a76f97f45e0eb7bbdbca15a9
108902 F20101220_AAAKUB lasseter_a_Page_161.jp2
62b6dfa3820b5a7b284f0fe08b712aa4
1848c42de61cd11cc76fa65f9c74cbbdda6a73b3
106770 F20101220_AAAKTM lasseter_a_Page_143.jp2
de08ec2d2f8261f7afbb766a302a7acc
215950deca450855b1301d3df01a128107a67ee8
24154 F20101220_AAALXE lasseter_a_Page_157.QC.jpg
7892039942790c7f0b0270bddd102474
83f8c8cdc6ecd8bc4d466c8f0a098ed447da0e1b
6276 F20101220_AAALWP lasseter_a_Page_147thm.jpg
e987a6e2a17fbc6a8e080fa56ce2846c
cd0e005fabde9b4c54a850117a031e08a64d28df
12601 F20101220_AAAKSZ lasseter_a_Page_127.jp2
802af6a8cf460729eb5095e11c5f3006
d59f5fb097aa5bd9d3d8333f2509cdfacf2a676d
106975 F20101220_AAAKUC lasseter_a_Page_162.jp2
fe01cd85ef566a00ae3d7d49f0f97789
10adccc0353de65aa1b8af586de595e5f06775b9
103438 F20101220_AAAKTN lasseter_a_Page_144.jp2
40380ca0b7c1ad142d62f125b0d578e5
57df940c78793dbfc486d57b21c884cb574756c5
F20101220_AAALXF lasseter_a_Page_157thm.jpg
a2fccbc3f197f7b10da4b8fabee74f1d
e7d3f42cb6e33ec9b227685dd9a8cdb8ce5f7eb7
25304 F20101220_AAALWQ lasseter_a_Page_148.QC.jpg
b7887ecb2828ef17f008167785e94900
f5c3715bd51a9e63cf1a35542e1bf070c36b35eb
F20101220_AAAKUD lasseter_a_Page_164.jp2
3fa620f4a372ab9553c8127538de0ba8
791ae45f57993778aeae568ab767012e4c05d3be
110158 F20101220_AAAKTO lasseter_a_Page_145.jp2
4ff76e526fcdabf8a8f65e530236c14c
1cf6d761ddc8287c284f7db6d1986825405ad72b
13994 F20101220_AAALXG lasseter_a_Page_158.QC.jpg
2e1451a2ff1df16275d85403420f4265
19a63bba1e3414d673bcfa486a6a1839f7a8cc32
6234 F20101220_AAALWR lasseter_a_Page_148thm.jpg
2c8f9be0a7fdf1698a2fc902e71fdc11
d4754eae0aa8b4abf61c50c9f2d5d699d8fb1841
15648 F20101220_AAAKUE lasseter_a_Page_165.jp2
00be363cf2b7f36f00f758590aa52e5a
7a2efa987b1a1677693ecd2ebb57b446f799f1e7
108937 F20101220_AAAKTP lasseter_a_Page_147.jp2
597462c214bd5d4b0575c0aa9f05524f
9d6550146c17b3c4dff5147bbe959ec3d796502b
3305 F20101220_AAALXH lasseter_a_Page_158thm.jpg
5964e8908e1360de64813f3928c1f0e4
5952e06231c871e84dac8da9902ecfdadf1a1070
6082 F20101220_AAALWS lasseter_a_Page_149thm.jpg
8d27911d4efcf84e000d7a8698242768
253d6f09630ca316972edaf2157835792efd2769
100983 F20101220_AAAKUF lasseter_a_Page_166.jp2
5a826fcba941e7ad31d2cc6bf891378a
49f840c08c46fbc0e728f50182cf35be76cde3a1
108086 F20101220_AAAKTQ lasseter_a_Page_148.jp2
87ce59df87ecdc90c96efc7e42543976
94a1e9383a86bd0d5ee89db38d7a735f25a5909a
5611 F20101220_AAALXI lasseter_a_Page_159thm.jpg
72d90b72a1317e7eaf9b4a5f7503a47d
89b6ed2a65d12f2b48b551d91c90b30ba9596e87
24738 F20101220_AAALWT lasseter_a_Page_150.QC.jpg
6dd3a547edc202558ce7f181e41963fd
640a8f41abeacd7ac33346db2f6693377c22435f
109880 F20101220_AAAKUG lasseter_a_Page_167.jp2
9d961234ad442307fcf49e3f2aaf6189
85e3ca74c0bcb25893b7de416fab6abd35698b13
111005 F20101220_AAAKTR lasseter_a_Page_149.jp2
1f81fa8bb872e14f4f95a4a4d4dd1247
3a9ee3ed90e052dec5dec94956420e8f4f70c7e6
F20101220_AAALAA lasseter_a_Page_158.tif
f42a23400280639f7b81f2fc11f60907
4f8e97bd7ecbe6e6c79ddc36b865be5d25df67db
5632 F20101220_AAALXJ lasseter_a_Page_160thm.jpg
f90c12af8035459d3ff619631d0e8e33
c678faea0d3e437ed99e96d02df7675ed1c91855
6101 F20101220_AAALWU lasseter_a_Page_150thm.jpg
8406be8240b6dff2027210b1c0097a3c
7f6c7aa8faeb53423987a82ae3303392ac7fa198
100169 F20101220_AAAKUH lasseter_a_Page_168.jp2
0ad16718d2246b07d749e377b0b63d7b
1cc65ad298ab268ef54eef494af38b048618ca2c
105995 F20101220_AAAKTS lasseter_a_Page_150.jp2
ad412171ea9367a4510e53fea922f790
a88ac5ce2c3d15311ec2b9d708032ebd34747013
F20101220_AAALAB lasseter_a_Page_159.tif
8be3ac0851330b54414c3e405e618858
ba55fdc4cbf5d97497eedb915685ed8d6d305078
25901 F20101220_AAALXK lasseter_a_Page_161.QC.jpg
b1a40360e59b508ec3742e09e7e6f9ae
d892a92219a8eca851f7bf36f3f4e324294b9019
25750 F20101220_AAALWV lasseter_a_Page_151.QC.jpg
7bbea3d711fccbd4e7d47520ef827dfb
1847796f992c299a940a4f059446e3e2322fd694
1051938 F20101220_AAAKUI lasseter_a_Page_170.jp2
a8c0edd819a4435c2ec8b60573296abd
59dbd396aff72e5cada0f37043f1deef11ccfd9c
106891 F20101220_AAAKTT lasseter_a_Page_152.jp2
ca1893a0c40ab71db8207fe0a2bed88d
1ef111fde5a885041bb143a9f97e8785c34e323e
F20101220_AAALAC lasseter_a_Page_160.tif
0d90c46b6adefffa9334cec474625601
710ba96e33a6929dcfa55ee8dea7bac92c5191c3
6221 F20101220_AAALXL lasseter_a_Page_161thm.jpg
466bbe8afcbb205c797842ce4f70a107
b9c7f89ed295d24c3c4e9d01a73ad466d98d0d71
6299 F20101220_AAALWW lasseter_a_Page_151thm.jpg
ebb1e04a1b889dd86c9ff557bb325963
fa802c4e0b9e36c06d51b1ba8c00b275e533fe48
112864 F20101220_AAAKUJ lasseter_a_Page_171.jp2
13eae66bff95570c71f6ce1ccd0ca547
8aaa22c72958b4efdcc375c8d3121b4383bb4a56
105869 F20101220_AAAKTU lasseter_a_Page_153.jp2
159ba1d169b04023a092caf9df17dd19
086f9977a55d58ff8276bd5ab07753614ca76f67
F20101220_AAALAD lasseter_a_Page_162.tif
a2b09f3bbffc855eb82894223855ce00
c9b356482502b0208a7a21d538dce25b2383c95a
5789 F20101220_AAALYA lasseter_a_Page_169thm.jpg
221df8fbd5d3a438897ee3525454f1bc
c05123957ef35f1ea4c02cfc6d3dbbb8e5c6dcfd
25566 F20101220_AAALXM lasseter_a_Page_162.QC.jpg
617dae3a3cd8b6c418d6176cfada5431
dc74b2fc1b073819aa67a2d67daf7c499e5b9c46
F20101220_AAALWX lasseter_a_Page_152thm.jpg
97b868f7dd719f40fbbbd9d016e5e1b6
e22fe5c4fd275b1b942fa5de622a22fc7250ecc1
110093 F20101220_AAAKUK lasseter_a_Page_172.jp2
751bc0dd33b8f0181c6615f588853f3e
9ef18b260d976badd167e65bc4f6aeb7095bb1c5
106123 F20101220_AAAKTV lasseter_a_Page_155.jp2
f9839212ba9669fe01c238393617168d
651b48faf93a0cf11731a6f1a75b96e8cc025e0a
F20101220_AAALAE lasseter_a_Page_163.tif
5d23876bafe1505ecf66cd049efabb48
535db1a087f2c44be12d2405ef40241579bca6ed
F20101220_AAALYB lasseter_a_Page_170.QC.jpg
56578d8552bf69ddd03e35b8e38cd4b7
529a226a7648e6c1f6976a596582d56eb506835f
6144 F20101220_AAALXN lasseter_a_Page_162thm.jpg
3ff5a3ca9c2e4d85884ccda5976d4230
b1b0dad087168d8d0f27cf249744b8e86fa9b121
24491 F20101220_AAALWY lasseter_a_Page_153.QC.jpg
aa4fcad8b2d11f07a91d4884618909eb
30a6780bc336e1732a1d40ac7a09d013f85efab4
104291 F20101220_AAAKUL lasseter_a_Page_173.jp2
df0a5741dfaa510bb19e944d1096b195
7370c643c9fe1b076b872f2a3424afae56fb05c4
104915 F20101220_AAAKTW lasseter_a_Page_156.jp2
5b90f17d6864abb446940a08131280d9
3c5bcf10d8016f081c58ae7d93f172affe4112d0
F20101220_AAALAF lasseter_a_Page_164.tif
bf478a68111f87fc050be2c625b3f9d6
8b7e242de9a11f82a175682d2612e625896f05e6
5852 F20101220_AAALYC lasseter_a_Page_170thm.jpg
23fd2515049372512ac038d775c164b1
91382a77976131023ff44968c782e6692f732c7b
24455 F20101220_AAALXO lasseter_a_Page_163.QC.jpg
6cd18767a4c61cb478db96dd67b080aa
e0252dcc727b148003f2955887ebe68b44553215
F20101220_AAALWZ lasseter_a_Page_153thm.jpg
851ca0b00bba7784a19a97ef6fd2f3c7
fe4de1103cb97ea611ebc5803ace783eb1bd7e71
F20101220_AAAKVA lasseter_a_Page_012.tif
1ffbac6d7298f02877f9302d0582096e
00528a7f715ec48f1901ff81a3e7533a75c4ab21
109894 F20101220_AAAKUM lasseter_a_Page_175.jp2
b39327ace85a1d8ed4d6e2bdd99eec7b
3bccf6cf3f33c36a43abc310cc9315de95f47bfa
98853 F20101220_AAAKTX lasseter_a_Page_157.jp2
0ca4368b2aabdd6cb48143f714599aae
52f4d447d8eafdc27c48042e0f3754fd05bb1cd9
F20101220_AAALAG lasseter_a_Page_165.tif
157df34347ce0c11a428c0b12835af30
1df35a01a2f4a46c534a62c145abceba21c9813f
23330 F20101220_AAALYD lasseter_a_Page_171.QC.jpg
65e5e81127cc535b58af5fe5eda4322c
cc7d714be71312a1ca7d57b0ae0130e78b9991a4
F20101220_AAAKVB lasseter_a_Page_013.tif
4fa5a0c606d9bd46120d10949a16acf8
725115fba61165cb5ed33752fa021d3e95b260e5
57062 F20101220_AAAKTY lasseter_a_Page_158.jp2
6c0e0c90bedd004796e5f0adfe9a889d
5e0a42a5465d9954bec663556566db267775121e
F20101220_AAALAH lasseter_a_Page_166.tif
061afc319c746be3c609b93ca53c7f6b
3a144c290b2a10a3d033b89660fe7386a01399cb
5980 F20101220_AAALYE lasseter_a_Page_171thm.jpg
bc6ed162b14995f22463cac316e3eacd
a3bd08e78ca0137ea7c08bd3c8a5fed6e4aa89b8
6104 F20101220_AAALXP lasseter_a_Page_163thm.jpg
3e4dfcde6079ca884612c4cee8c27c2a
c01b105b855c42197e504e3ff78fe34aea23f661
F20101220_AAAKVC lasseter_a_Page_014.tif
99f74121fbc729a2345b7cd50ddf7da3
7fe63bb0722d4e331b88e3638a2116ba83b27fa9
104441 F20101220_AAAKUN lasseter_a_Page_176.jp2
f8c12bb1acb3db1722cf522749d13a37
30aede761329b9931904455299ad0aca198373c6
98817 F20101220_AAAKTZ lasseter_a_Page_159.jp2
45d9d7687b05a19602751501d312a9cd
0dad3607e2beaf1e26c5761a017fb2153901abf7
F20101220_AAALAI lasseter_a_Page_168.tif
d0db72146c844df06d19b12c0cb5c8f3
c591b6199221434b1c4bc9fbf0156d43e0c295b0
22927 F20101220_AAALYF lasseter_a_Page_172.QC.jpg
ffceae57e2cb344728b797894af63085
db098b7faf3fc2259f7eac1495f1191f70d37987
25262 F20101220_AAALXQ lasseter_a_Page_164.QC.jpg
ebe9162c9fdaddfc07b271e733d5d7e4
0625859c3057fe9a0f677ad605317d7d32a5a0dc
F20101220_AAAKVD lasseter_a_Page_015.tif
1af792c40a46dbe3a5bc5095db70aaf3
4e6117c6b6a773eabdf08d620a8be8cb15a6dc41
108119 F20101220_AAAKUO lasseter_a_Page_177.jp2
60fbd147e6b1ccc8478dcae7d96eb75d
9cb4bd48b7fdc903ed8a047da81e28735bb3e9f7
F20101220_AAALAJ lasseter_a_Page_169.tif
ad82170d57d738a5f5e80a04afe4adb2
1ab6ea8fc7ab01030c01c4641e12822025b1edc8
5999 F20101220_AAALYG lasseter_a_Page_172thm.jpg
8dfbc6b0e61b370a1c262c3768f1af8b
1d3abd349a1f6591c91f477220bb6ac13740278d
F20101220_AAALXR lasseter_a_Page_164thm.jpg
cf0c98d69e50ee93dded8ea86c654535
4b3d2eb7c81b1e7ee2a6043514958d282a402f3d
F20101220_AAAKVE lasseter_a_Page_016.tif
61ed6442d2dfc7378abd38938cfa4226
263e5491e6f1062afadba80e1ebe2a38a776dbf5
F20101220_AAAKUP lasseter_a_Page_001.tif
be54cd0d3fdd5f4cc5abf65664ed5c2f
9e3c577456aa31e28bf68ce3b81c89b33a6f6f95
F20101220_AAALAK lasseter_a_Page_170.tif
8009080f2b03f534c026eb69a90af17e
edb6ff9ea3da6c771b89fe4a01fe9225e2e5ddff
22013 F20101220_AAALYH lasseter_a_Page_173.QC.jpg
b6b26011b2e0a809a350a94eb7692d02
d00168ce92997e2b194a070d3315182ac2a58428
4204 F20101220_AAALXS lasseter_a_Page_165.QC.jpg
dcc292ce7f1e87751ba182a4aaf67b5a
7052ba5084fa7963e23abafd8062438d89fa0021
F20101220_AAAKVF lasseter_a_Page_017.tif
f7ab4d7bb0439e3c3550102b63715541
cb556c4a24d87c24c2dfff4dad6545068c212568
F20101220_AAAKUQ lasseter_a_Page_002.tif
52919568bc48f37343cffada7584eb86
0aa641a5e7a285cbbff891c4ff311f15aebe9128
F20101220_AAALAL lasseter_a_Page_171.tif
9fc29534d92c9bca66c40e7668e53e96
3712bc9664c381ca6e9555c8bbebb5dbe6c21710
5639 F20101220_AAALYI lasseter_a_Page_173thm.jpg
7f41b145b2df9cd7a8c70c4ac7fca909
ab835c60defc8b63f52dec15bb3210f3832eb392
1137 F20101220_AAALXT lasseter_a_Page_165thm.jpg
520570ea05d4d182d6af7dcc8fda48d2
9fea015720159b319a842bef8c905f6bfa790225
F20101220_AAAKVG lasseter_a_Page_018.tif
391a9ce5ab26ff72fdc95c0b12719472
cc4363c6dfa9637752dd77c8ce5cb3a3c55a6e74
F20101220_AAAKUR lasseter_a_Page_003.tif
45757085ac5122ff9a509cdd8c2fff63
dae38abe4d970e78f2f30286838f2643afe85655
36343 F20101220_AAALBA lasseter_a_Page_010.pro
caa72132fc169544d71dcb8c9ef55d4f
237065e401fc82cd8a06873c195d7ba3c7d571ad
F20101220_AAALAM lasseter_a_Page_172.tif
5442a2b4b743e3214a54aa7beae21637
7f3047c15415f36109e424b4482f51f11e60d982
22476 F20101220_AAALYJ lasseter_a_Page_174.QC.jpg
6cdcc2330b829040aa4cb61f48e4dc51
d827834d9faa405a45fe43b69c9976b8f36c7c63
5270 F20101220_AAALXU lasseter_a_Page_166thm.jpg
518a1c233b8e718650c7104a9748e0df
2eb0429671be70e9545e2c29fda9644c9f59d5b4
F20101220_AAAKVH lasseter_a_Page_019.tif
71fae38e868f1227dd26a0bdeaddcc01
f9b37be3150e0a38e4822249eb84e06198d269a5
F20101220_AAAKUS lasseter_a_Page_004.tif
b99e7831c96e8c0776a18d13953d23ef
b8a4626834fb234172be5ff064adb54800521909
44565 F20101220_AAALBB lasseter_a_Page_012.pro
21c98496132bc2d930a6cefeb5155d72
8c7ee577732b5b432c9bdcb88d953be6e43d0435
F20101220_AAALAN lasseter_a_Page_173.tif
830ea22a6c1de4e7732af9b58d223abc
1bac7394cfdac74b8a9cfe236ad5f8a65e593747
22381 F20101220_AAALYK lasseter_a_Page_175.QC.jpg
be97940f28e843ce6616db4694018196
d6d0138ac1f2d744f431d7fc9712b84654b7f880
F20101220_AAALXV lasseter_a_Page_167.QC.jpg
eb944c1638c714c9487c6f94f76520d4
a6ef15caa0bae80eae60114182d1925817c49c18
F20101220_AAAKVI lasseter_a_Page_021.tif
0df312978452b418d12b19c319b5853b
685f5893af669dc6fb2b3e2ad44c09651dde44a6
F20101220_AAAKUT lasseter_a_Page_005.tif
b6d4c239f5ada6191bb7532d857b485a
eb9b40adb8db8c9c7ae6aaed7171f72580ae1bb6
48763 F20101220_AAALBC lasseter_a_Page_014.pro
ebf44297313dbf685f7a6e665602e5ef
ab30e26563f11425e6002ac4e9cf2e53696a4fb5
F20101220_AAALAO lasseter_a_Page_174.tif
c3129c6f2b7869efd7c4bd8227714ea6
8952482af251e5d4bf7fe6faca3fc50b5116862d
22196 F20101220_AAALYL lasseter_a_Page_176.QC.jpg
f5b339dcca9284fd69e6e7c2ab9c6acf
85de6348b9b4456cd548d8bc81305df0acaec71b
5761 F20101220_AAALXW lasseter_a_Page_167thm.jpg
71062ed9adb7d3fef0b9abfbd7d24347
0eb22a83d9062220f25fbb44fe9b9a291b94139d
F20101220_AAAKVJ lasseter_a_Page_023.tif
8c6954c74990481cce871dc3d0b53059
6a8f8d64992aac8eff6bf3276f52b5a72baf2026
F20101220_AAAKUU lasseter_a_Page_006.tif
b285ffd04310be262493ca74bcff8039
aa980e1521006966385869918e74a2c70a96ed1d
47977 F20101220_AAALBD lasseter_a_Page_015.pro
36e66ec12dd8db909873513fadd1a99a
28eccc170396338fa1c77eb589d083eeb171040b
F20101220_AAALAP lasseter_a_Page_178.tif
752a346a56f1b6e830deacb532882c34
9bf4310a6d4ced872cbd5de818029e01f9a3f921
22010 F20101220_AAALYM lasseter_a_Page_177.QC.jpg
a27ed2a6bac34acf8cf532792d54ccb0
4fba720b0896a51aed4c4e7e30c3161ba7341780
20309 F20101220_AAALXX lasseter_a_Page_168.QC.jpg
397daa1ecf6ed936ddc0fe49157ac985
b2b49e1dd2f0feb002aa94fe14b3e5f3885e1826
F20101220_AAAKUV lasseter_a_Page_007.tif
e57ca2f578f160611f8fbad7c84c4b5f
d0e1f652bfea3b354e124d1e6b38ae7ee0885139
50702 F20101220_AAALBE lasseter_a_Page_016.pro
fa91041a4e9fbf8ccef446d91ce0db5f
3b0109c055838f9d75b38d27adcb50df97b42c63
F20101220_AAALAQ lasseter_a_Page_179.tif
da1ade6d03163c2746ca5b3039dddc16
e79b9ed75f7654476ddf403a53cee418875123da
F20101220_AAAKVK lasseter_a_Page_024.tif
8dc2cd02d8381c6341431b4b02f12527
6121239de3174d239c251af64ae017b3f00a6109
5734 F20101220_AAALYN lasseter_a_Page_177thm.jpg
6b9761a695d903ddb5f1a3487ce82475
9e67533d8688ac9322e3b2aafc89d97d9c51769c
5450 F20101220_AAALXY lasseter_a_Page_168thm.jpg
948f4d848b37349eb17e1ce0a15e7236
577e51f7289445163a9ce11a1420d59657e3771f
F20101220_AAAKUW lasseter_a_Page_008.tif
f33f5163283a2a52efbd7a29b4943d9e
d9d39bff8787706190629108f6a8f2d3df725582
51746 F20101220_AAALBF lasseter_a_Page_017.pro
1a1af0ce2a6f84bbf9e178f3a5571b4f
b56c909ab51297bb35b1f5d75d90b82e3375ad95
F20101220_AAALAR lasseter_a_Page_180.tif
84bae824e03461cae011a20cb135c054
6f17c6c958e122f044bb9fc50baffd29adc2300c
F20101220_AAAKVL lasseter_a_Page_025.tif
51a005450c7e74209cb86482bd2e6d7b
071fffd2d70732181eab22a1c780a4a20abbd135
22378 F20101220_AAALYO lasseter_a_Page_178.QC.jpg
7bbdbf0f47d608fb33a19e166a891956
3c74fc7115fbe21a3d098f42ea8333c902cd55a9
22810 F20101220_AAALXZ lasseter_a_Page_169.QC.jpg
98aca6ebead410a3de4108bc9c0b14c8
c70da6df0cb54dd3833dd300f2ebf6badd475dd1
F20101220_AAAKUX lasseter_a_Page_009.tif
5607695432addf280eb631d1cc83aa0a
91461cb6db573cd5189ee4b2a62ce2c886da40e1
44535 F20101220_AAALBG lasseter_a_Page_018.pro
f4d5d62a0d4a5da0ee94120b999dc703
f5ba4828dea70913b0632f751fb784b45c86eb5c
F20101220_AAAKWA lasseter_a_Page_040.tif
4b03e5888a3df3850181e01200cfdcaf
03c634df7f03e69c859b71f3fd5b5abe659a3448
8622 F20101220_AAALAS lasseter_a_Page_001.pro
65720bd0e76e50601b0c658956af5095
a472603336819c6f4cb226351f093affbc68d6e8
F20101220_AAAKVM lasseter_a_Page_026.tif
a608966ca861be862cf17966cea889b8
3d09a5b1121feadd89abb6bfb360b6cbe8642d12
F20101220_AAALYP lasseter_a_Page_178thm.jpg
98c49d70a115c60c4dc3a611ebd294b9
933315bd750441a76f56cd154fa65fc11171ffcb
F20101220_AAAKUY lasseter_a_Page_010.tif
95d9bf35d531b7687c51b73463b04256
810a412bdb2e007215ccaf5a8ebdcec3165832b5
49310 F20101220_AAALBH lasseter_a_Page_019.pro
6a0fbf56099c1bd490b54892a44b3bd5
2088ba2e597c4df32e038a558a50a0ad9dfe526e
F20101220_AAAKWB lasseter_a_Page_041.tif
447818a348da02c8add0dcac9632e03a
6f7caf92973c0cd7c7bcf0b9585b88328c6bffb6
1098 F20101220_AAALAT lasseter_a_Page_002.pro
3c73ff42cfeed6bfda821bbc8a0fc0ae
a54898d52b6e1cab1a7dc0f49abb2a7c8146c299
F20101220_AAAKVN lasseter_a_Page_027.tif
a0c6fbad46a6c8ec86a2d626ba14b1e0
bc8b35e56ffbed3d8a714a84dcbc20ce8fa6f611
F20101220_AAAKUZ lasseter_a_Page_011.tif
0c7becd4f57c933ae2b0ece2b1f147bb
89025b1d396c55f2a8f39074403e7bafed1e2921
49719 F20101220_AAALBI lasseter_a_Page_021.pro
f6d0f6aceca7a40255e46fefe20f5afb
20418da031c51972fc0fc46e084f54a97fcb85a9
F20101220_AAAKWC lasseter_a_Page_042.tif
4d7c661ca5a907bdfc2ca12f4cf97de1
158acd7fc72b7b43070a408c00e1cd77c439e86e
1952 F20101220_AAALAU lasseter_a_Page_003.pro
d6cd9d31f19fa7b44382ca3146b1b8f3
fc9ada7a824fea7c5a1f1fc875b0137bbc58b08e
2636 F20101220_AAALYQ lasseter_a_Page_179.QC.jpg
09e74faaaad816f06e17b334d502b2ab
b76dc1a57d577c98fb466695a3bbd191755eebc7
51749 F20101220_AAALBJ lasseter_a_Page_022.pro
094f2079234d68c8b3a06af02a88a198
b56e7566a161d60badbe5ee8981be11bf23fe554
F20101220_AAAKWD lasseter_a_Page_043.tif
f6793b255ff8fa41d695c7531c35158e
aa14ad12be4dcb54279142db7fdb348e97e982a9
28018 F20101220_AAALAV lasseter_a_Page_004.pro
fb8b9ccc09fc23fe009adbeaf424d29b
b7ca5a4281a68147b4c6f76abd8d6e075770a0fd
F20101220_AAAKVO lasseter_a_Page_028.tif
41f1cb771a4d8a660d557684734952b1
9fc6d7b614104a02aa008bf784602a53b4c5158f
10806 F20101220_AAALYR lasseter_a_Page_180.QC.jpg
a035ae3419364de97a65e7d9d7b4d123
97b9ae37bd7acf9eb8ae9a790d6fa835f9930b17
45214 F20101220_AAALBK lasseter_a_Page_025.pro
456f276a6b5ff729c919e65643936bec
d1cde4f14ed5ce15d0f32da0b1d26a2f9a65f235
F20101220_AAAKWE lasseter_a_Page_044.tif
3c50a2d9c3dd71f0fc79d0afab16d004
1fdc734f41ee9befb1bd14a269ad876d0a511cde
67265 F20101220_AAALAW lasseter_a_Page_005.pro
a9a020babac18b94589074586a959fef
6f84b7226eba44e1330013b6e90ee8a41daca694
F20101220_AAAKVP lasseter_a_Page_029.tif
be11d6f0943635d7adb60b9879889cbb
c5329b1dc195221a8f5fd649b8e9008517dfa59a
4133 F20101220_AAALBL lasseter_a_Page_026.pro
1f24c4b11c1dfd6e6e0cdb32c611c76a
4ece3ddc8a57cf1ea2cf5f534747eeec19ff4839
F20101220_AAAKWF lasseter_a_Page_045.tif
06c01e80a347b8ed29b30455e24bd4b3
220d32fb1b8846bd9daa0d77620f67bdab30f5c6
95038 F20101220_AAALAX lasseter_a_Page_006.pro
125dfab40b0aa9e238ac2ba8166b0eb1
a84f1a27f831d80a42f9954036421f28f2dfaa1f
F20101220_AAAKVQ lasseter_a_Page_030.tif
186dfdce6aa9d1243b12c60004bd8615
6077c2c2f4a247d1080fb40975fbd489b71a5007
38636 F20101220_AAALCA lasseter_a_Page_045.pro
f494810cd75c2987aaa9a1a79a950e79
cc89ceadd78c2cce772c46d7fd3cac787e4a8a9d
38933 F20101220_AAALBM lasseter_a_Page_027.pro
c69eed499b72aa10bc6de2ce244dd4c6
6fd15f16c05b564acf9778608e793d6d8f4faa5d
F20101220_AAAKWG lasseter_a_Page_046.tif
ef0feac856683a9d2b4a0c28760f0de6
7c4e1eef59f9ab639634ec04eee05303e77f4bb3
F20101220_AAAKVR lasseter_a_Page_031.tif
94b59ccebd6e00b2ae81d4db2cc646e8
459d5d90630545719b5cb5397fbcadf505e2f6d3
47017 F20101220_AAALCB lasseter_a_Page_046.pro
43628414ca737e4b62e14370a3a47df6
72ef9682091ba7db8d882333ac13999a4a9ed590
47027 F20101220_AAALBN lasseter_a_Page_028.pro
806532f7231c7742f0eb3a199994fd94
41f94eb364fe33998a818b8d5ad23600ee1b9846
F20101220_AAAKWH lasseter_a_Page_048.tif
7be48e6ee1ec78ff004249969bb733c3
d074469a7a517c699c6a9487464aa3e33a072dfc
17482 F20101220_AAALAY lasseter_a_Page_007.pro
a7056cfdcf37417933dc8a59895db008
ad12a8155c0ceb4e92001f2df5cd4b4891e90cb4
F20101220_AAAKVS lasseter_a_Page_032.tif
9698042e2ead0050d480de82c6a6310b
274e9045d94713f981ce355c356f8a05b931fbd8
50037 F20101220_AAALCC lasseter_a_Page_047.pro
ee633d1a10236915293a48d20480bcd9
797a1a110975a5b62e4eb9cdad6ee87111e23b20
45146 F20101220_AAALBO lasseter_a_Page_030.pro
06d08e71f294781f8f2dce528e80c9df
688bdf8122fb560a5490ebef0e03a959401e1503
F20101220_AAAKWI lasseter_a_Page_049.tif
d60c684b4fbc777bdcf85c6f0b076d57
df4bfca2869f8dfb368305b38cb5db2fc9c40a9f
21522 F20101220_AAALAZ lasseter_a_Page_008.pro
29e62cf60e2f2b1141a04b4f3825afd6
e020bb726428fb753ec05cb2771990bcc3974949
F20101220_AAAKVT lasseter_a_Page_033.tif
d457be48ee0f236faf767a790803069c
9ec8844e6f2c5ceb92f081e70906c966468d1899
50370 F20101220_AAALCD lasseter_a_Page_049.pro
4a5ad05455dae6d6c8f07fe90d8c1a93
503e2e9589531fbda89649ce1f28c2a0249723c3
46589 F20101220_AAALBP lasseter_a_Page_031.pro
afd42734abd01b9f2956a32d05cd4d48
f08419a66cbed266f4a43a686f437dc25699c2cb
F20101220_AAAKWJ lasseter_a_Page_050.tif
a3eeaba9cf700e96e6f24cade24d9a0c
80b4d17df7049eb858d8638c7132b225ffb74ad0
F20101220_AAAKVU lasseter_a_Page_034.tif
88f26e756c50f51d6d9da3ed9f180137
ceec63fac5308c21114e43ea4466055c74d94aa1
48353 F20101220_AAALCE lasseter_a_Page_050.pro
b06cabe707248b43f9a43b9adfe986e8
a09a82460ab8069a5566be5fa089235654ed5109
48051 F20101220_AAALBQ lasseter_a_Page_032.pro
b24843fe61f7156faf37fc87a1febef8
c0f799551e25364cdd4575cb86a495f09eeb82c8
F20101220_AAAKWK lasseter_a_Page_051.tif
596ff4a10c23341f9622af61b801c1ea
f087c02c548ac71a7eff62a0b1f8dcbbbfe8c184
F20101220_AAAKVV lasseter_a_Page_035.tif
644460c093e82b99a97465f57ea07e19
975864522f7c99c41e54e5e1ddb2f664ce48441e
51380 F20101220_AAALCF lasseter_a_Page_051.pro
7545fdab9c9e6ff63211346e5368c69c
864670f1816f700ac53cd762fc3d5ac21ca49f96
48286 F20101220_AAALBR lasseter_a_Page_033.pro
170b02307d6c79a59d00af969dc72cbf
02f862b724c28b358ff2c3ee20c5493201e8e78d
F20101220_AAAKWL lasseter_a_Page_052.tif
0e7cd2970565ec2fb364b793b7553c0b
57cbbcd10166fa005120b5fc3f00f71a93a82290
F20101220_AAAKVW lasseter_a_Page_036.tif
52b1ad8d208ec025cbd40b156fe521bb
12f8940e673da6e3d2eed35a9167592433b3b8f0
27004 F20101220_AAALCG lasseter_a_Page_052.pro
d176b0038af07e52ae8c919653187db6
12d4832a9eb5dc0c792b23cb745db38224855f62
F20101220_AAAKXA lasseter_a_Page_072.tif
447d06f4695666520e8a11a3d90755f7
b32632255d9935040df7f01d60288eef77cc001d
51569 F20101220_AAALBS lasseter_a_Page_035.pro
f00fafa7294bd7686ac75c47abe5ca33
0b82cb2e2c79bdcd7ab0eebecc7a2b245f45f96d
F20101220_AAAKWM lasseter_a_Page_053.tif
ac3f24086143c6da585602d09eda819f
7f2517bd8c53537fe059cf1e800110ea4a42e083
F20101220_AAAKVX lasseter_a_Page_037.tif
a39ff3a2a054cdb416de152b8f2686f6
ff5cf96f0f5ec6382e75b8e6714d7cfdc2d73e62
F20101220_AAAKXB lasseter_a_Page_073.tif
18f5ed8cc9fcc7323d959d06a6e1e12c
dc117dd9513ee873c019d0bcc02dcf988d76157f
49407 F20101220_AAALBT lasseter_a_Page_037.pro
28511f6d8aba3d121f8455c79dba8e6f
0864ff28a65baa09d475251cc85c3a25466c4034
F20101220_AAAKWN lasseter_a_Page_056.tif
d12ed6e079ea39bd8ded2400893b0739
88ff32795cea0efb5d859a12dab4067cd731e024
F20101220_AAAKVY lasseter_a_Page_038.tif
dc76f810ce6dda28afad08b744ef9d9d
e8309ca9f87d6389e11bb9732dcce0bb42736e7d
45424 F20101220_AAALCH lasseter_a_Page_053.pro
47dd735b690a4fba2a8e0d51f44955be
15edcf64ac9d82510d6b97585d9ecdaf608e645f
F20101220_AAAKXC lasseter_a_Page_074.tif
0dd7d7eb02ee4d07585a9ab700544559
031e92cfbe78dadc66ee734950df140a100c579e
49177 F20101220_AAALBU lasseter_a_Page_038.pro
5eb4517d5933b3daf9653ade802ef4e1
58f21efe4b8caa39f535891ff8ebab76966f6b33
F20101220_AAAKWO lasseter_a_Page_057.tif
4ab498fc835d3726ea86149a4135913d
7f9467116aa4b6790193389160d303b10b22e419
F20101220_AAAKVZ lasseter_a_Page_039.tif
6d84ec1468409ab90062495bd65d44d5
29a18d3432231a7c7c6a433e5143fdfd7b27da40
47603 F20101220_AAALCI lasseter_a_Page_054.pro
def979f146277f5f443a44d6b31f5c52
9917d488015049303ddb32bbb42d9756f591cff9
F20101220_AAAKXD lasseter_a_Page_076.tif
f243f74f93e15affad8ffa7ca3c530d4
2fb8266992fb5b23fb0c8d16b69fa11f5fe34039
50864 F20101220_AAALBV lasseter_a_Page_039.pro
04f6f14742e9d0742dfdef1b54c40e50
238cd2873b6d3f022ac41803cc16855e7b7e5f9b
42315 F20101220_AAALCJ lasseter_a_Page_055.pro
96f076c31a1eb13d6f9ea16770f3e29d
42740ddf8a06f97e106a19d499645adc230d2d9f
F20101220_AAAKXE lasseter_a_Page_077.tif
540e937027a6861ce189f1616b265b62
fd4fcd5ae924ff5a0cfeb9dd73f3d88776503171
52194 F20101220_AAALBW lasseter_a_Page_040.pro
8a6f9fb1f605d5de53cb0c4152f0f593
ca5f0e7ca361cab95fd0a68803a05f82a868610a
F20101220_AAAKWP lasseter_a_Page_058.tif
b2f76819c43b8a4a3ac1be5cdc13bd4d
1341b881ff8b96984ace7f8ec17f3c3dbde502c6
20691 F20101220_AAALCK lasseter_a_Page_056.pro
95d84d6be1ce30478e334ccc7e82f486
c6d2e1a2dd0c115efd29c48a976172f934a8cff7
F20101220_AAAKXF lasseter_a_Page_078.tif
b3067df5a8c707ac28a607d3f72676e9
a0238bc4a1d8189b89ac60992c3c17faa7bffea6
50150 F20101220_AAALBX lasseter_a_Page_041.pro
b49c64ba081b26683fae38abe1b85578
73b8332dfe7c65c8f92bde608368e0e3269e5142
F20101220_AAAKWQ lasseter_a_Page_059.tif
3771aed872df97cd494a9b07bcc22ba4
9664cdf072def0bc21672fbf9b82fb4011ecec8d
45442 F20101220_AAALCL lasseter_a_Page_057.pro
70379408ae6d9205a59bfea8764ea25f
bfb061e5fd33c8d1b5cac349c17ca9cb48584394
F20101220_AAAKXG lasseter_a_Page_079.tif
a63fc0669f1cb39994176407d8f3c8a9
9b3c281770c4819ecdf03ee7a3a19efe686d9258
49875 F20101220_AAALBY lasseter_a_Page_042.pro
d644159d137523bc5cec0321c60fb383
45aa6cafe40f7c8bdc058d9cdb6b882315e56759
F20101220_AAAKWR lasseter_a_Page_060.tif
7e344a57227d260e6fb3fae569a3276b
180453f84d10fcb98f4b2c1d0fc375f94cfeebb3
48952 F20101220_AAALDA lasseter_a_Page_076.pro
86c32bd06aab43610a3bf1ead5f9039b
1e52e7bdc05dc890ffa07133782ae6e235a6968a
27503 F20101220_AAALCM lasseter_a_Page_058.pro
171d18d4f71b4b6411154b25f617f12a
ab2816075102eabaa758f865d7bc366c5163b316
F20101220_AAAKXH lasseter_a_Page_080.tif
6b9720e941e500dc6f1a6f0ec71cb3fb
54861ed284e34a0e8a7b37adc55a2ded260d6aba
F20101220_AAAKWS lasseter_a_Page_061.tif
4fe70da6ad6b0a1088240312cf233d1c
a6266abe26196b2c1bd507e53f8381d28c0046be
49906 F20101220_AAALDB lasseter_a_Page_077.pro
6b07eddc68a9565e74386bc5b081f2a2
8e46ea0813fc83073c36fd04b8b703fe1fff9d37
48978 F20101220_AAALCN lasseter_a_Page_059.pro
e5332981ef897acf9abf402023e67fda
7cb662ed86782180c6d8e2cf5fc317b08b05f920
F20101220_AAAKXI lasseter_a_Page_081.tif
790af3dbf2104d27e91a92359de2d4f0
ff51e4cecaeed8fb6f6e61769a305ef02469cd2a
44175 F20101220_AAALBZ lasseter_a_Page_044.pro
df5e89e640f674766d57a75ccaf11065
44b60fe08e231cbf003ec5c1fc085f2d3d280f29
F20101220_AAAKWT lasseter_a_Page_062.tif
06c04132e8ea8a95e56814ea2a09fb8b
dea510a767b39a8201b3e2482344c04edff272ff
49187 F20101220_AAALDC lasseter_a_Page_078.pro
d29a16433a2a0598a438fce5b532f59d
ee8b65d6df2077135feb1ed23b4a86340d9d4e46
49330 F20101220_AAALCO lasseter_a_Page_060.pro
62d681be84190764d93f7a4482b78713
b49a1b83460b54abd25906c98f333c9d776ccf03
F20101220_AAAKXJ lasseter_a_Page_082.tif
0bed91720e15349897da14edf6d7b97a
271f4033b7c91bf8df7557e65feb7caba18bc7b2
F20101220_AAAKWU lasseter_a_Page_063.tif
112d97df8d7cd14427fa42d31fb28415
19277858954f4d0b3374d5a9a3828a69910ba73c
48507 F20101220_AAALDD lasseter_a_Page_079.pro
12a6880eb73039d048dc0182443a886d
ca5ae7ad87ef1f9dbccf15d579900393ec3ef7bc
27536 F20101220_AAALCP lasseter_a_Page_062.pro
7c2aa80e0c6ab70638d65c29427383a8
76c69f8ec756e14c30b0fda2eca111e62b642ede
F20101220_AAAKXK lasseter_a_Page_083.tif
054a2b38735eef235eecade118a56a68
184fce1aea28dedf1d4cde6565f54dff39e5cd5f
F20101220_AAAKWV lasseter_a_Page_064.tif
7d2d86d5a5f54eb416cb4fca79bff62a
cc742a29f942ba6d0dd018653bc9bed040135edd
48412 F20101220_AAALDE lasseter_a_Page_080.pro
d9b232ef6166c299582eedcb6b0e7cc8
632d0246a558d4806e02104c7df722e59abcc077
49180 F20101220_AAALCQ lasseter_a_Page_063.pro
0f627c4d7ff0f2b82d802e21c7d31f28
d9a170b981ba1a92fd7b87c35c5cd7f24ff7b3f6
F20101220_AAAKXL lasseter_a_Page_084.tif
8aec11403ffcdc9e00cf10835d906948
0f2e25ec9f43d285d06d23cfc538009d342b4dfb
F20101220_AAAKWW lasseter_a_Page_065.tif
3a9162071666b9cbd18ac63aad9b06c4
621380964cb138069fccceb6354e73f52a52c5b4
50375 F20101220_AAALDF lasseter_a_Page_081.pro
a6318030f6041b156959b6ed8b49a66c
959fb0f6936c86d9c3372f2ba8c9fb9d308ff757
48752 F20101220_AAALCR lasseter_a_Page_065.pro
7fbce630709a4a45098880e63c3804bd
213ca1200f8507a594a3112590ea5e6af7f1bea1
F20101220_AAAKXM lasseter_a_Page_085.tif
a26faaa1410fce9d49f4aee068d8d0a7
12dca0172e1163eed366e3004fa7b948e8aa5b36
F20101220_AAAKWX lasseter_a_Page_066.tif
011e13164a54782ac1c24f9c27d156f5
8fdefbf6b4add296e0fb58f6a4fd8ad59dccf42a
42009 F20101220_AAALDG lasseter_a_Page_083.pro
b37fc1b7bb9dde64e09425682c8dc30f
a8ecc16057d0e50ef459daf445f6385afd767884
F20101220_AAAKYA lasseter_a_Page_099.tif
a5646075bb16dac8b2db0ced742b21e0
a1f4366914b533ce298e417b1c2b3527a13221fb
49020 F20101220_AAALCS lasseter_a_Page_068.pro
bef02d3f0df6216f763374e3e4080ee7
0774155c5e1e264cdf2746c330f43e2b0d30fb10
F20101220_AAAKXN lasseter_a_Page_086.tif
b8fc6256b8d01547d0c3ad843fff54d0
d47062ba01c0f06aee6825a5f1c52adb529103ee
F20101220_AAAKWY lasseter_a_Page_068.tif
ffc541872d26b014e68855fa6297392b
27e0cabc36ac7296557d56429fdc27bae8c92fd5
27527 F20101220_AAALDH lasseter_a_Page_085.pro
649072f4c7fa4647c8bd4d786cddcf77
f604e672e3331e9ffd4ea111c954aad46e76b67e
F20101220_AAAKYB lasseter_a_Page_100.tif
561cb8ba6338dd62563c3b610bfbd988
f58d894f468cf77b80add830b6bcb905e027179a
55273 F20101220_AAALCT lasseter_a_Page_069.pro
643d76122fb4217915c1e9a94b61c335
432a1607a89519a3c36e2b2ce35e8d8c449a5bd5
F20101220_AAAKXO lasseter_a_Page_087.tif
fe5ea569b96e310e4c3e7f03a2d1ded5
391c6f95c951e682d963b1407ce30c2e3b5cd6ec
F20101220_AAAKWZ lasseter_a_Page_071.tif
413cd9b0471a461f098925ec90701434
d0a0fa3e7f564b923dd488ec56eaaf989c443e83
19026 F20101220_AAALDI lasseter_a_Page_086.pro
4d0d0b7a3e6188e0b4938fdd7dbb709e
936e17e5c0a02ec359bad85471819adfa5d515cb
F20101220_AAAKYC lasseter_a_Page_101.tif
3f598f73cd61517f5b876fa1abc1fb57
68ad830cd1bbad7fdbd7408ec8c8324d9a10b73f
51663 F20101220_AAALCU lasseter_a_Page_070.pro
5efed59a6bbb74c5cb73acf6eeb0ac79
f3a5ce27a1014407ea0e5e8c15acf6455905148f
F20101220_AAAKXP lasseter_a_Page_088.tif
04931f487c7ff7fcd55c340445d6bbfb
b635178732068055fe31ce6fb65eb860f11a3139
50118 F20101220_AAALDJ lasseter_a_Page_087.pro
234dadb6bd9ff79d876219d13126ac79
db3c636d99180b6806232d172b640488d84291ff
F20101220_AAAKYD lasseter_a_Page_102.tif
c6605ded004b0c5bba09199120ce63d7
d5242bfe36dcfe50e83833f12fe24bd1302dbbec
50536 F20101220_AAALCV lasseter_a_Page_071.pro
3a9e268e5f0ea95c131f550dbd49bef7
df0ee851d1e98a141d133e745f0e811ca88daba4
50790 F20101220_AAALDK lasseter_a_Page_088.pro
b0fdde64a9734bf67c6b735a52eb15ce
01edbd824052430ef7ee138826a192bc8ebe40fc
F20101220_AAAKYE lasseter_a_Page_103.tif
5d14553991431a21f20330c8468b49eb
bfe0daadc598dbe150cbdebeccf340946c647036
12182 F20101220_AAALCW lasseter_a_Page_072.pro
42bacd8d3b16b27e29f2b65dcdd5fdc7
2ccb6898fd88f595e81ff91db72e6d03aeaf18d3
F20101220_AAAKXQ lasseter_a_Page_089.tif
c3fea9072197a8224c23a6b0f1e29ad7
83d6228a007a378ee7a4a28c799ef6bba6b48710
48569 F20101220_AAALDL lasseter_a_Page_089.pro
03736fa7f0a3785cd65fda3a38fca0a3
573af26d70391c3d7a14ed15c1091aa795ef052a
F20101220_AAAKYF lasseter_a_Page_104.tif
de267091e8a7304113b98b595bb81b36
5095f6b2408f9602c6201852ec34057b75e9283f
52650 F20101220_AAALCX lasseter_a_Page_073.pro
b1f335ca7721be2a3cc9fcfc32c63d2a
113252a7184867aeefb5d66f5d55179ca0e5d17e
F20101220_AAAKXR lasseter_a_Page_090.tif
cc62e7365facb717f1351b041b027a1a
a1b339528eb03ead30b627932363688bcdbdfd79
51787 F20101220_AAALEA lasseter_a_Page_110.pro
d3eae5f0dd90f2e37b7880b779f4990a
6a83b4ed4b959d080cf160686cf5f43c97355962
48318 F20101220_AAALDM lasseter_a_Page_090.pro
2a26ad7efa0069888f3715b098b20b1f
21a3874643f8b790709a3eed2dd422cf078c1f52
F20101220_AAAKYG lasseter_a_Page_106.tif
8d60f7130023b88a3a1170e3182c03a4
9ed0ba00669438f8ad31eb0079b90e9a5daef765
53301 F20101220_AAALCY lasseter_a_Page_074.pro
401f7df55ddd4f061249fca8efe70c37
86868cbc06ddff4d4bb0925a07b0158328875fce
F20101220_AAAKXS lasseter_a_Page_091.tif
601bc4c392aaf31571bbdf36b89f4bfa
db8fd82b008ee58e3646a35bc53c55110a9657c8
47666 F20101220_AAALEB lasseter_a_Page_111.pro
378f8d8f2e7f90b59650bb6fee177496
db5eb17036bb9f573adcfff326588ce46f839b7e
45598 F20101220_AAALDN lasseter_a_Page_091.pro
ecdbed3f406bb148c93d7524ac6e5b1a
25b288404eec4909cd9ff70a9df4c322eec33f33
F20101220_AAAKYH lasseter_a_Page_107.tif
d2e09b1a9680f2464a773624ba20fff1
ff16415c38f506dab527b31b67869863988ae033
51448 F20101220_AAALCZ lasseter_a_Page_075.pro
eefec15b2d41ce86e8e7924010d5967f
fb88a9982c413d35d674c995a0c4ab94619d1487
F20101220_AAAKXT lasseter_a_Page_092.tif
6d2a748b14de0c8eeda63af8cda0ebc1
c5b69190bfee8fb03d959aa70c5dfcd309320f02
46868 F20101220_AAALEC lasseter_a_Page_112.pro
94c0184445f4c0698d14fff8e72378bf
6f5fedb0aa6924dfa04fe1293217688903ea2c91
43296 F20101220_AAALDO lasseter_a_Page_093.pro
7dd026ec40cfd5a6058f6413138e2b09
4cba48bf9c6efd29bdbf5648c8fc222cc39d784b
F20101220_AAAKYI lasseter_a_Page_109.tif
abfbeffd47ea502ced2622f44678c3c2
59d157348f5bfe05e7e1066363a0a89e6a265103
F20101220_AAAKXU lasseter_a_Page_093.tif
7cb164c117e02bab3fd5b5dbab715480
bbb42b8a8994217482fb48038accd18654690010
50415 F20101220_AAALED lasseter_a_Page_114.pro
b825d5af13d2ba084748eaf003b01e1f
0a5dad54a18a76542f7a7115c8622c89a076eca0
49512 F20101220_AAALDP lasseter_a_Page_094.pro
62ef8be71bccd323e71d7adcceae13d0
91ec051795b635df2d61ce907bff6cd9ee512b88
F20101220_AAAKYJ lasseter_a_Page_110.tif
359baff0ec762499337febc963af3cfb
06499d40a0ac8a8f200e76e7f706902820847f31
F20101220_AAAKXV lasseter_a_Page_094.tif
40bb90e18aeffbae2e9489d00be1af17
c7713d5f8b924795af006c4f3c0ab5cba25bdfc4
45543 F20101220_AAALEE lasseter_a_Page_115.pro
7e071be91fa22f62ab8521044d752c9e
da6c8d095544d4fede2c1d9bbbc63f120dc29bb5
47893 F20101220_AAALDQ lasseter_a_Page_096.pro
8b297f68e5d09b2bbb84a57995c30d6e
e94a5a745ac617b3491ea28d4407a37f57ec1ee6
F20101220_AAAKYK lasseter_a_Page_111.tif
2e22a3f141bed49beb06880534649942
5c4e9963516e01fe28d4d7beb844a15bf753f3c2
F20101220_AAAKXW lasseter_a_Page_095.tif
b1828da5835b18aac460226c6f84d86c
d97abe796db3a3f821b9252058095d2175a88b09
49201 F20101220_AAALEF lasseter_a_Page_116.pro
52a0afe35eb211b08357de535aa38e43
1e6e90ea4f6cfdaf8cab25e08fc9e8b0d5ade0d6
46988 F20101220_AAALDR lasseter_a_Page_098.pro
e97cb8218dce80e4f85e962fd181f4dc
08541ff359bea1f0a471b5a47b947f511e2fc9c6
F20101220_AAAKYL lasseter_a_Page_112.tif
9a8c7bb8f4ccadf658df39c0c378ba41
df18c2725d92774d0b5c36262917125bc048bd06
F20101220_AAAKXX lasseter_a_Page_096.tif
321adbcfeea8691563394d31dee16205
46b349cb94af17b4a9685649e434e96744c83653
57498 F20101220_AAALEG lasseter_a_Page_117.pro
8cae10f5f7c6bbc66577ba7e58d4ea4c
1598a03a7740ff1655495fac8048fe8bfc22d13e
F20101220_AAAKZA lasseter_a_Page_127.tif
028d4443dbb5206d16a679bb4bcaa130
e18a4abf532066c69e826c1c9e77e30a8c64278d
52175 F20101220_AAALDS lasseter_a_Page_099.pro
e2e5b3202457b3f3c1bafd91f08fb019
846cfd4e916aa9613e4b12c8e5d4c5431df61841
F20101220_AAAKYM lasseter_a_Page_113.tif
402ec545277e67679787d88819acd5bf
baf0a7a83eebf67cf24fb2eba9d6d829ebdbbd37
F20101220_AAAKXY lasseter_a_Page_097.tif
61659a08c727fd05e573564b634a60ba
32d27fb027867699404133e080307fc4ec646607
48641 F20101220_AAALEH lasseter_a_Page_118.pro
e1de98ec4dc934b52ece20d286376865
461b166335aa09d8450ee76180a35f48814a20bc
F20101220_AAAKZB lasseter_a_Page_129.tif
7175ff4ec675d60a79bd8c3f236fb2f4
c671269ab6331024501e955e40481dbe53bed45e
51791 F20101220_AAALDT lasseter_a_Page_102.pro
573f1e7251b30c6ae65e9e643dd142c0
eb85f4d5775c51fa608391978c017a0c4a811feb
F20101220_AAAKYN lasseter_a_Page_114.tif
b91ee9bbe4de19a1d0ba55448b4318dd
abc814cd21fe451c88ac4305fc9e7d91ddff4136
F20101220_AAAKXZ lasseter_a_Page_098.tif
ccf1f68841c427141f26294426a0e788
7c164fe725e802bbea908d2b1951b100c2bc6c06
50913 F20101220_AAALEI lasseter_a_Page_120.pro
085cbaf65202f8c6ace11b6b0bcb9942
82a584c128bec70733dfeb798240b67b8397f2fd
F20101220_AAAKZC lasseter_a_Page_131.tif
5b86e7ef4cd72e5f7a463b6f41b51105
752ebd8c07f4c97e640dfda70a76d4ea1b40c348
48381 F20101220_AAALDU lasseter_a_Page_103.pro
3d32b9425c1be3b9c453f888bee0151f
d16f327063e55b6259a99c496ff253278e9e29ae
F20101220_AAAKYO lasseter_a_Page_115.tif
7ca24741811f5f6adad70987848b7d23
5b5cd7dcd8b507a72b98089358effe7016df3eb2
49345 F20101220_AAALEJ lasseter_a_Page_121.pro
ceb5cfafc0c4feb7b8b7ef7241733a90
8e6c645271da5b81959d0ad2b96cc6e1a30bf4b4
F20101220_AAAKZD lasseter_a_Page_132.tif
0ef83f63ba2d1bf4c22ce23578c7b2b9
ddcc048f02818355635702041b8e60a9b43196b7
49698 F20101220_AAALDV lasseter_a_Page_104.pro
1103f33de286ca248d0036e970ad550e
6e894c39bae8a931e16f683d3916e160b974529f
F20101220_AAAKYP lasseter_a_Page_116.tif
4aa220d06660eda3b45ac6f41f3869ee
e2870f033165ffb738b6a3d9256b6ad0ae135b52
56356 F20101220_AAALEK lasseter_a_Page_122.pro
c1cde793df2a9032f033a097680a4d33
02b4e41b952672b50a481ae0fe708e22e1efe48b
F20101220_AAAKZE lasseter_a_Page_133.tif
2f8ab368ea351f3ca8899a69d9fc86a0
ad9e5f07c4fd2dc9e85fa9c8993c576557cdefb9
41770 F20101220_AAALDW lasseter_a_Page_105.pro
824805343df4263d8886bd31ec85964c
6a6a30aef944a509b18c8284eeea087de5aedd94
F20101220_AAAKYQ lasseter_a_Page_117.tif
c229fc5e8633e25aadd730fcce7c90b9
86a347fdbf711c8ace0f3dcaaa053339815d13af
30743 F20101220_AAALEL lasseter_a_Page_123.pro
6f96211c2c0cd20ca00f9de73b0856df
108ab0f8335c02f71a94858a43c747e3ad784a8a
F20101220_AAAKZF lasseter_a_Page_135.tif
9ea5a0931d2108bd623417cee395403c
4b9b049b1ebfdb716ca07a6084e5066b6ec4c5b7
43612 F20101220_AAALDX lasseter_a_Page_106.pro
a7ba9de5695962296e9fb27facdd9465
6f6af423d7fe2526c6e8943ffbf85995c8f3406d
53062 F20101220_AAALEM lasseter_a_Page_124.pro
322e1045bd3a93d508a6dace6cc4e77a
ffba089136fcd49725ef58e02ad376a7bced3ea9
F20101220_AAAKZG lasseter_a_Page_136.tif
79e81b23d5a7dfb575dbb3d7c8a21c19
38897cd69ec1380b1175759fbd0bdfdefdb96d8c
44260 F20101220_AAALDY lasseter_a_Page_108.pro
3a32eaaa2852a1b23886e37731b444aa
cf1b2679ab09adfadd7c70c5cf0d7fe04a0cabeb
F20101220_AAAKYR lasseter_a_Page_118.tif
cef0da9966ac1cbf2002263cbca19a4b
fce3c34a94146770b46fbf7ef06895437b8c08bd
51197 F20101220_AAALFA lasseter_a_Page_142.pro
12bedb91e390c6ea5922e9a9d1df3877
c7636acebc8dbe3df57bb2cf27cabe9bdffc8d40
50466 F20101220_AAALEN lasseter_a_Page_125.pro
5b67ee3c416d0d127f79ff3feb4ef90d
c04cb2a55ee24a3e213923df5e6c05cd77f182a7
F20101220_AAAKZH lasseter_a_Page_137.tif
1c9bd8e07fa6e064cacddf262b7cd46e
13a270febdbe2dab704e9cc8c913080646b5b01a
51462 F20101220_AAALDZ lasseter_a_Page_109.pro
ced9e7c6de1038ad91cd60f8d6db1e6d
fa73b435fad615d3d7875a799bf2653061928fec
F20101220_AAAKYS lasseter_a_Page_119.tif
752a1f5e1c967d1fae6f124e19f0d28f
13eac0daaae943942bf5265d1cfbb17709351d44
48910 F20101220_AAALFB lasseter_a_Page_143.pro
57e035fe5e297b4464cb0a1a5d194c44
0e4e55f41eeccedc17278333297c61329f3843a0
50400 F20101220_AAALEO lasseter_a_Page_126.pro
db125785a4e50a97e8a36b51d0779dd5
6fec5263533131fe7158b014e2a8b0f4ff856e36
F20101220_AAAKZI lasseter_a_Page_138.tif
0be2dba1688719a712cb751f3c2d2b1a
8b8871e73b41e385eda9cb200c8a6000fd7de600
F20101220_AAAKYT lasseter_a_Page_120.tif
81005d901765e98a1dd13a6779c089b0
8fde4bf97fe222aed637c49850cc8a152c1b9c3e
47291 F20101220_AAALFC lasseter_a_Page_144.pro
fbb8444f3fca107fba35848ba8827736
52051e572b5f2eda99b15fdee2216c0a34af64c0
41915 F20101220_AAALEP lasseter_a_Page_128.pro
a432d6710541d25fff5afb54dc4463e5
fcc8fc893169f4b4adf82907d310e3dc2d1382ef
F20101220_AAAKZJ lasseter_a_Page_139.tif
93a2f5666f60d1d49ab7a3853dec54cf
95675cbe2df0e4df0caba8774b8162b537e5c7dd
F20101220_AAAKYU lasseter_a_Page_121.tif
ef6091b6b0d3c7dd318180bee397df86
917d3581bf59d6befb8d4db6645ddb2c47c15110
50953 F20101220_AAALFD lasseter_a_Page_145.pro
75199fdd61bade28997783c18cb7aaf3
ad46e671d910b3c4292ef01a2a740fd41f418257
49886 F20101220_AAALEQ lasseter_a_Page_129.pro
138587c6b005ec2996bcacaf67cecb5c
e0890266c31c0b73ee62dd619699a8e29059d410
F20101220_AAAKZK lasseter_a_Page_140.tif
618d39537d730dfdd1302e480b5f2444
efe2d6e5a8333459c801a0ec738b9bf12011a0d3
F20101220_AAAKYV lasseter_a_Page_122.tif
8bc50e110fb3ebfbe9c931c136e0791f
cece334bd444c25f81807b9b8ee2a0ef2877672b
49536 F20101220_AAAKCC lasseter_a_Page_024.pro
4358b77245d2422f68c2556fb0572c56
b23003634f9d8534515506ef5718c9673677e692
51062 F20101220_AAALFE lasseter_a_Page_147.pro
b2d2147c796e51fbfc7f6ebe83af33ea
5aff3fab6380ea9b982ba983ef06ebdbe0ccfaaa
52370 F20101220_AAALER lasseter_a_Page_130.pro
598a072dbcce8852432de6069b3639a3
046014a2b5054b5e0723edf1de6e9b23d05b7ff7
F20101220_AAAKZL lasseter_a_Page_141.tif
9e6958eb1b708d0b4be2886a78c6bc6e
9622d578f64d7cfbdf8b3246c6b3f89b81154a62
F20101220_AAAKYW lasseter_a_Page_123.tif
118cad174035bde2903801bf72035762
f5783c8b3bcdc652a3a24fe26369f2d3d53aaa53
23317 F20101220_AAAKCD lasseter_a_Page_159.QC.jpg
b466da4fb13c93883d6acdaf4bed6e09
ec1bc88a128246ff5c69ee7aa33759dcd37773d6
49722 F20101220_AAALFF lasseter_a_Page_148.pro
2e23b3b1455de5c12471e53c7f0e9c87
4745ea80f1a6fbbed05ffd87a25acdfe20bd6fdb
52161 F20101220_AAALES lasseter_a_Page_131.pro
3ee99887ba32bc0922f1011af67b340e
c2a7bf705ce11ace9643990676b18b4f57141d22
F20101220_AAAKZM lasseter_a_Page_142.tif
cc050d3352d0136b468ded3ed511ed53
c70007cc1a5d84d9c7d375f90851b7efce713ad3
F20101220_AAAKYX lasseter_a_Page_124.tif
ec625b06e4e49f2126276c1af05f7ca4
aca01455dca8435b2b7fdbe2f8b92b4aaafef6e4
24919 F20101220_AAAKCE lasseter_a_Page_033.QC.jpg
dab81f07263cccbda61924b628deac41
102ca7aef69e1cf9475762351b2418faaf5e91b0
50831 F20101220_AAALFG lasseter_a_Page_149.pro
4a18b37db5af3c52183f5cd26c3e2f15
ddde8c4268918b0d7dc8c91005433ef87a9c9913
48434 F20101220_AAALET lasseter_a_Page_133.pro
88f6200bb7903f0ef2fa8ad7347df958
727f94f91b7aa5cfd526a0ddad18f1db0b8e7e29
F20101220_AAAKZN lasseter_a_Page_144.tif
afeaacfd9924509bde45265b33b5015e
4167a6122a7b01a700068a784b78af99e8879358
F20101220_AAAKYY lasseter_a_Page_125.tif
e359302e38bfd245d11a06d1187dbe72
6b908f0a2fec420205560cdb1a8394fe9462d532
50422 F20101220_AAAKCF lasseter_a_Page_013.pro
67f6a71495b496086e022c122c057ab5
47bf0e43c5fa92e25fa019c198fb83dd3a3186e6
50122 F20101220_AAALFH lasseter_a_Page_151.pro
76a325247a1385e4e399ba425d2a8a52
13822349a69c6ff2972642cc3df7bcf5de1f390c
47990 F20101220_AAALEU lasseter_a_Page_134.pro
bf0efbd6bea6d6e0d9a41ec42cc66eb9
adeaa0969719c60d315280d1b052080e19b7e200
F20101220_AAAKZO lasseter_a_Page_145.tif
7825025e923211c05f4373bd3c298ea7
325f3f068659cbdc49548d5f10351182df359bb7
F20101220_AAAKYZ lasseter_a_Page_126.tif
8708fbc220ed2a1873af0c7b10a9dc32
48f8e1cef346598962eb07b45295857a0754559d
21423 F20101220_AAAKCG lasseter_a_Page_128.QC.jpg
911a53e74eaf784b2bd3a19c696300cd
8ff7cb0aa10578c75f07f2531ee8764d4c4c1fc6
49820 F20101220_AAALFI lasseter_a_Page_152.pro
1b6c603e496d62c35f11bb7728119a70
881511dc66efd65c257234addb2600247b875d29
50336 F20101220_AAALEV lasseter_a_Page_135.pro
e66f4c2727d787079b9752ce86002293
cbce6e6d030369df352414b57dbad57685b4a46d
F20101220_AAAKZP lasseter_a_Page_146.tif
6273133c8e2956571ec02d0e736e682a
f67a11d73a20a4b6ad8300a2938dd83675cbbace
42484 F20101220_AAAKCH lasseter_a_Page_084.pro
69b5dc8a4d0c9aa8a503d106353ff6f5
1e38ad1350ea4f737d89e819eea840e18df458d4
49249 F20101220_AAALFJ lasseter_a_Page_153.pro
a75285a2e6771b5fc85d44484daeed0f
f773a14a9a49ab53bba3b208f128793650f39cdf
49712 F20101220_AAALEW lasseter_a_Page_136.pro
174c9c93b74061090e90991a3f97816c
058157a0ec3533d4a826ab47fa60b1dee9f22486
F20101220_AAAKZQ lasseter_a_Page_147.tif
9d36480ed006221e494652aefb482820
8825a439ec4375e23029112d8e762a718a3853fc
78694 F20101220_AAAKCI lasseter_a_Page_015.jpg
f286aec4dc4492d5e8d7040df6df9b77
bae0eb267423d6b738a0924180b72bb5773b38a3
44316 F20101220_AAALFK lasseter_a_Page_154.pro
b040cf0705d7652e51b8255ec2bcbf34
2bfdc8901aab0f35607bf4c5ae680f052b42e7ae
48527 F20101220_AAALEX lasseter_a_Page_138.pro
0ab33ba7e5f9341217348ebfa9c92f06
130c6ab837d1b47f224b24aa758ad5f6dbba944e
F20101220_AAAKZR lasseter_a_Page_148.tif
50f48c9c4b2984003b446e6270ced437
c6e959a641ee75bebb70e86937c2116344c253a2
103843 F20101220_AAAKCJ lasseter_a_Page_015.jp2
857e10da0ac1e68ba4c1733170626f6e
6ef73b1d06b70654cff8078c23f36433bad3198f
48787 F20101220_AAALFL lasseter_a_Page_155.pro
ad53bbc8ebe9c1899bccf1d4bfab5ae6
620c9b02762b92271aac9eae910bbfd36e32e316
51686 F20101220_AAALEY lasseter_a_Page_139.pro
9728b0e8a9c55e6040d8240e941aa93e
337c3a39dc8b51c8c5f0b999aac79d874c4f9a5d
49198 F20101220_AAALGA lasseter_a_Page_172.pro
0269df1247c2128e86cced26b6e19fb3
7a42fba78655b541bc8dd2c30a00c374a6ed1695
91687 F20101220_AAAKCK lasseter_a_Page_083.jp2
f89c43ab3e2af0a2419c52a33fd6a5ed
fa6a6beb000b9eb650feb2c939c629753a1207a3
49389 F20101220_AAALFM lasseter_a_Page_156.pro
551d39b414a51bb37bcd7ece86066c9f
39e23dcb337ea83f2b1e5d6957b56ba1b48d8eb7
47532 F20101220_AAALEZ lasseter_a_Page_140.pro
782526431d584334a97a84fc99c81ec3
75dbd40dc523f5e6c0408c59a738f0e939fb1a52
F20101220_AAAKZS lasseter_a_Page_149.tif
62b01d74ad2e6cf11a8d400d20c3589a
2578bf0171a0663c0c74a8848a4d95b78773d40e
46275 F20101220_AAALGB lasseter_a_Page_173.pro
6fd114fb996d92a436d9d0b8d39403ba
d43ace65412f8549ecfe62697e5cda4fdacf4c25
107709 F20101220_AAAKCL lasseter_a_Page_178.jp2
6c19f3243c19c4fc093eaf8faeb4ca99
e75f04b475ea40ba85e6577c518daaa3ed8fa003
46413 F20101220_AAALFN lasseter_a_Page_157.pro
9cb28771fa4b53c3b84f4360dd3f480f
5f1cc8cb201c960d6612aebea05d075c515a1028
F20101220_AAAKZT lasseter_a_Page_150.tif
a2e898c54a9dddb8087d2a0b149e2930
7a2d8f75fe253869dd13945fcf9e2adf2908a4d2
50706 F20101220_AAAKDA lasseter_a_Page_132.pro
6032fcafebeff3c42d969296fb02a3a5
66885b1671c30b7bad7dc7990e1b3656a5d32880
45204 F20101220_AAALGC lasseter_a_Page_174.pro
1f90f70a169321d4b26000fd8a332554
9f4100dfd82e728bc94e9a06d35ce290cf27bbf5
F20101220_AAAKCM lasseter_a_Page_105.tif
79b113b1b440c55ee2501fdcab0b1f8d
0a43489bc014ae17360fc1dbdf495ccc46782e78
25232 F20101220_AAALFO lasseter_a_Page_158.pro
ed52807cb9f29ec0d0208dc30a73c546
5c858fa94c87d7baa10bcbc220da2d00c2d2b1d4
F20101220_AAAKZU lasseter_a_Page_151.tif
d601b99453a457102d494c695c03bb57
6e6ae71f869fd5c810bec9aa561698878cb97eb0
47292 F20101220_AAAKDB lasseter_a_Page_048.pro
45c66879ea9582b4c1656de756ee7df9
de14f93c2d5bc14c07ff29b0144fa2892cc04647
49319 F20101220_AAALGD lasseter_a_Page_175.pro
3d8ba23f5f2b79a01091afdae48f915a
d280718c192522688619c78f8e0e86f4ac5c9b71
51367 F20101220_AAAKCN lasseter_a_Page_146.pro
53ec247a4a59af8b2b778434f92087d5
b21c7b471f72a6c1d1e432b503260bd9acaa6607
46022 F20101220_AAALFP lasseter_a_Page_159.pro
163d5ea9fd2df090b76a0c1e966a28be
635040ec3211e7c962f8fc5f3af599f05efc88e7
F20101220_AAAKZV lasseter_a_Page_152.tif
e503944dcefa6cfcdb44b39540224053
11a63f4e0ab5c3b7ed55483a65566c502c3ea5f4
5576 F20101220_AAAKDC lasseter_a_Page_061thm.jpg
b22e707cc8e0d574c80f7671ef9edf37
ee0c0c771f01546f2239f9ed24be916adc685714
45746 F20101220_AAALGE lasseter_a_Page_176.pro
fb006550f8f4f22d0ec5bce4a8853ca8
96ac7a5eb283aae46ca6a0555aeb383586cf5c99
82939 F20101220_AAAKCO lasseter_a_Page_075.jpg
c79b7c6429d08e8e5e62929be75b9e74
f0c6498fa6381329f952f515cbf4d99fb1aa9f34
45713 F20101220_AAALFQ lasseter_a_Page_160.pro
982c41a311189fff2d09c7354baf9507
4f495461bc6a1919de9413cbe4522a13ba749b24
F20101220_AAAKZW lasseter_a_Page_154.tif
05788025775bee77539e74401aea3150
c05a2d350122ed568fb96adda58579354cf4d6a8
49993 F20101220_AAAKDD lasseter_a_Page_113.pro
1f4b77650b120b04c581f9d1ecf4c292
6ecd5f017065b9f5fce095a299a908d10c9ee251
47927 F20101220_AAALGF lasseter_a_Page_177.pro
953be51017d09efc144becc37ec1d5f0
58cb53f19e38bbc70c45b437abd953808a90012c
97859 F20101220_AAAKCP lasseter_a_Page_154.jp2
ca00aa51da7352567134bf75ed33262d
379be38a98989d6048ef95e916f8b4365049c0f0
51186 F20101220_AAALFR lasseter_a_Page_161.pro
b3e06bf9ded07ec7cc789e8ae3e82755
5e72cc1558bfc3df6d413ea760028722b01359c3
F20101220_AAAKZX lasseter_a_Page_155.tif
38c379662cbb41b4b12265cfc0d95927
8c8f41b7acd39258f0366ffd4ed2c472084b1e89
78459 F20101220_AAAKDE lasseter_a_Page_134.jpg
80bd4613ab16958d5dfa88aa3c67a40c
0feff5921776dba55bb3232b9ab4e25b632b90f4
47248 F20101220_AAALGG lasseter_a_Page_178.pro
3d1af11f078bbbb7cb522c25f6d0b3b6
e00a225e19656f3d6b792f8834b0043b9de4e362
102640 F20101220_AAAKCQ lasseter_a_Page_028.jp2
e313e0d4848aed148f532b7f4c228b30
2e6b594d86733e0a95cde3ea41e4ed622ee27879
50816 F20101220_AAALFS lasseter_a_Page_162.pro
26b8951035c66b49cc5315f862c8c552
17da7863f42f5cbadd20d5bee89da3dda3a11128
F20101220_AAAKZY lasseter_a_Page_156.tif
2316ac0c6747c4500e09497aeb7dc554
3ffa6a893fd754f581b6b275ac218445cc038c42
107067 F20101220_AAAKDF lasseter_a_Page_078.jp2
ba5ec9bbac554859eb07cc81f161b57a
ee01cacb50e13f6505b3bdefdd0c94a63af3b06c
3002 F20101220_AAALGH lasseter_a_Page_179.pro
7d80a007eb853c858644889410ebbcc2
5dffab0ade7a7a3403f1d36f9004089b7cdc1b72
25928 F20101220_AAAKCR lasseter_a_Page_042.QC.jpg
4da0b9c3a9f93e70459c8ebce0f12f56
4d213611490b70d1099e1d4bfeed4f72457f6fec
49184 F20101220_AAALFT lasseter_a_Page_163.pro
8d945bdfbbab84078b623f84cdab4f76
f80724106b5da9232681c3ed43049d3b9914ab3e
19092 F20101220_AAALGI lasseter_a_Page_180.pro
1179ce1d6d0f047ad3a2a4f0e93a0820
65a805ff6f281f1fe24abcaf5feb4b2bf59ab7c0
F20101220_AAAKZZ lasseter_a_Page_157.tif
531ee9199ce1af56fc7f31870cffb5d5
7c3b0a57ad6bb0cd94dbafaf8f57ee3a04f7fd25
20986 F20101220_AAAKDG lasseter_a_Page_045.QC.jpg
1537a7b4af6189d95e23acaefde464f2
7901d1d42d30f3e3c8be99556350f874ca97907c
26289 F20101220_AAAKCS lasseter_a_Page_022.QC.jpg
b4a5dba6ed0495277e83d80804ec5046
b6a5b58cbc5278bc0a2773dec2ac67fe0bc10b99
49908 F20101220_AAALFU lasseter_a_Page_164.pro
f404045a001bf3253d20ccd286eb27ed
d0f19babb9cc2041a85847148d248093ede0e04a
504 F20101220_AAALGJ lasseter_a_Page_001.txt
eb866329e51fe976f2f397e530b730d2
2f81a2015ca79c42861134fe319a0ab5420f19d5
F20101220_AAAKDH lasseter_a_Page_042.txt
464dc77a4cfd1d76a9e96672f1da2fbb
a7e8d8267b708dda8f56a2c7ac7104df4c3656cf
83499 F20101220_AAAKCT lasseter_a_Page_132.jpg
656201c57e00b75fd74123efef3c2a85
eb1f39cdb69ad5271197df3d201c7199f8b1a3d1
5810 F20101220_AAALFV lasseter_a_Page_165.pro
3b2b538ad3e71e1d9b0b6ee1a1c8ca89
47b0ea43fe2ccc27bac6bf9c7982a986ccebff73
110 F20101220_AAALGK lasseter_a_Page_002.txt
e59a1ad31223a00c0ac5c695a55db734
84ba1001c99da1a6869348940a60307c2025ca0f
49208 F20101220_AAAKDI lasseter_a_Page_066.pro
de01fde34d03ef440bdb1850b43728fb
a3cdc20ac96c4a4cac5c826397905a388915d2b1
100397 F20101220_AAAKCU lasseter_a_Page_107.jp2
23015c5e013b04f3ae91393f62171829
f5a3b6e583f5a8894da8e1285f86bc564587488a
44956 F20101220_AAALFW lasseter_a_Page_166.pro
5337a9e9a455cfc7a875875048e2c981
aed61011315217f4326c89705fe77eb29ecede7d
129 F20101220_AAALGL lasseter_a_Page_003.txt
c596c515ae453d81e7faffa5a998c440
f67b6d652f88acfa1f8bc6a97e88d230961dc53b
F20101220_AAAKDJ lasseter_a_Page_054.tif
00720bad78c1a7568ef0c36259b9995c
86aa40454af5aa582b48488cfa4d181ad622ff25
F20101220_AAAKCV lasseter_a_Page_047.tif
ea25c8cfa575aa3f59aa13a0c0be5567
0814bc528242d50682c1d9d708fcfd8edcc3f8a2
47969 F20101220_AAALFX lasseter_a_Page_167.pro
36febbf3481d50ce4a17ad9757f1684d
b9f6dcde3a61c0dda62ba41a92efb900bc1f27ba
F20101220_AAALHA lasseter_a_Page_019.txt
3d95a654941044f7caec8523a5293248
47effa79f6262b40e5792107e4b2cd99ff5f2d85
F20101220_AAALGM lasseter_a_Page_004.txt
533b2e3e70a650a610e84f8262891e28
d780731fb2ff0f67dc9d009325bf446f756c54cb
50835 F20101220_AAAKDK lasseter_a_Page_029.pro
48c7e29d6ef3f404c1e9bdf6d821dce2
1011a1068e30c903c0409586713a7b3f3d415912
80173 F20101220_AAAKCW lasseter_a_Page_023.jpg
54de7a6ed467797b3595d33732fb71d8
06b3ba63efad4d11ec49fbffebd2292fec828092
44927 F20101220_AAALFY lasseter_a_Page_170.pro
6b603953f70846cf5c343f055d241501
e8e33b5538d7c6bd8b445bae1d0031a160dd4e34
2036 F20101220_AAALHB lasseter_a_Page_022.txt
e0cff1c4667cc80d8341cfb6883c356e
defff975892a2e272504b7b86d9384378ddc16b6
2836 F20101220_AAALGN lasseter_a_Page_005.txt
18c4eab0c0ea86f83d5dce08aa88e1ef
668910507ca357a215b5903e95d7220713bd2030
42419 F20101220_AAAKDL lasseter_a_Page_168.pro
699ab08ffb9274772aa2cdcf3b358802
23e20fc446a84351e02d0931d6886affda8e557f
25128 F20101220_AAAKCX lasseter_a_Page_126.QC.jpg
f75239f1993a2dd0538db2fa97463342
e5d1e44f897d4c39cecaff6495e153e25684c78d
50228 F20101220_AAALFZ lasseter_a_Page_171.pro
610f5ea6546b12028ada7ce04c0ce296
20c86f8d065bcbef83e4d9c86afe99bab28c7a58
1911 F20101220_AAALHC lasseter_a_Page_023.txt
0e334e8fb28261932cf92896f98df6ec
3503b81c23f3a117c9e19ec99f1c5d4e838a8f81
3886 F20101220_AAALGO lasseter_a_Page_006.txt
5d43c4d9761816f36d958f0bbd2f12f2
b194471f7a4de34184f07848976442e681059c83
88587 F20101220_AAAKDM lasseter_a_Page_109.jpg
04ac28dd483009e794aec01acce82a82
719abf802b856f673d3e75df74773e1b8246702a
F20101220_AAAKCY lasseter_a_Page_130.tif
04ee3e7f59a603906375186b7d7d906a
0862f21337f0f93500cf5e75bbe52aa75f504bb4
5763 F20101220_AAAKEA lasseter_a_Page_175thm.jpg
66753f516b6531a0cdabb4445b42292c
032fe72b8828db062c67d3ebaf54eebc0d2491d9
1994 F20101220_AAALHD lasseter_a_Page_024.txt
bb8d3646e0ce6c698b4b251974e30e86
7f2a923ce05760d9399ce4f64ded40eda9aa6079
714 F20101220_AAALGP lasseter_a_Page_007.txt
2b87a7d13cecb5a3e17152b8019c57b2
763c62c7f659518df2a933fec7f5e5196027aeba
65830 F20101220_AAAKDN lasseter_a_Page_045.jpg
53d94aa3080513a9a699cb5029b02ed9
c476721133046ea45a3d4445a1a679c0c140899e
6094 F20101220_AAAKCZ lasseter_a_Page_082thm.jpg
93fdbedecfe38a56467fdf8fe31459ac
1743bce9c41724da912fca2051ddb218d12dae6f
81361 F20101220_AAAKEB lasseter_a_Page_150.jpg
0e4ccfe497b3b553dced706ac97bd32d
1a0a824b435ae2cbfd2e1363b0ed254e9ae4d09e
1797 F20101220_AAALHE lasseter_a_Page_025.txt
5cf313f2c5cb956171418477dc2693e3
6c258590ff5cf9b82483095499017af21dcf8dcc
923 F20101220_AAALGQ lasseter_a_Page_008.txt
a3c57407434ac5679987bb0a96386da4
4d2d9b5ad0f0ba11ce5d163f43eb8829cd7b24a8
103683 F20101220_AAAKDO lasseter_a_Page_163.jp2
465abc302ec0472a149c1119cc1eb54f
59e8ee483c61e73f1244232791c43e655c32b199
109016 F20101220_AAAKEC lasseter_a_Page_029.jp2
a8ffb26d54f79e2d2016b8a03e4f8836
9e5e0cfef01cc79b7e2b19ea0f661f5c5fca4efb
1620 F20101220_AAALHF lasseter_a_Page_027.txt
c170ad75b91cd7864bb1af7a8378f348
8708ffb7aa7e886b5b82c4e8d7272f18e59e3f6b
2404 F20101220_AAALGR lasseter_a_Page_009.txt
36db1670c2b3129cdd4eb2e6995e7dd7
f3ee6968989b1501edace205cb1a22ecd93df3d4
24908 F20101220_AAAKDP lasseter_a_Page_032.QC.jpg
401d7498c2db42af0da0b3cfe553f99d
22fcf192cece159e5472e6fe2f1534fe92593a23
108838 F20101220_AAAKED lasseter_a_Page_132.jp2
17c9a60267da1fe243bd3d032e729a03
ab1c070850e25d05e74dddef2195c39bfb104d0f
2038 F20101220_AAALHG lasseter_a_Page_029.txt
ec3fa2909bf483341b166347f33e459a
55df778d71969f887b1fb259ff4c7f6cbdb2ac14
1656 F20101220_AAALGS lasseter_a_Page_011.txt
5b91290c009979187241fe15d57da50a
027ec4b920e757451d730b596181a99b0137913f
2054 F20101220_AAAKDQ lasseter_a_Page_075.txt
db0c97c23a3224ad54692fcd85a38db2
01f16627d74c8ed368300ff59ee5f659846c1657
109436 F20101220_AAAKEE lasseter_a_Page_088.jp2
8bb818485693af61c3ae3fdd0acc42a0
30fa4688f567fc3ca2c2d79852cae897cc907c58
1795 F20101220_AAALHH lasseter_a_Page_030.txt
2a4df1d579fc5ea86e53eb296ce90219
106dc916901fb27ae196f620cf1bd0cf4b94a00e
1831 F20101220_AAALGT lasseter_a_Page_012.txt
d5a7a57923379a65732e330fa7dbfb1e
bff4e49d23f2193712c2f45a539c20de31725464
105334 F20101220_AAAKDR lasseter_a_Page_090.jp2
71e897399b43bec36bc92512c6f5049b
307765bc55dcae189c94c897dff07ff05cff9053
112483 F20101220_AAAKEF lasseter_a_Page_139.jp2
f6a87b1b9933a53311ebb73e990ace2b
f30c893146c9f90d881d35929e52ec862076e176
1874 F20101220_AAALHI lasseter_a_Page_031.txt
6779cbd756612143d1a5e9440fd1aa99
01fd4e90e911c403676dbb5ce100718366915eff
F20101220_AAALGU lasseter_a_Page_013.txt
d071a32451caead211edc416d4103e0f
ed487070be2f4f40812891692211037c4fc8a591
71899 F20101220_AAAKDS lasseter_a_Page_168.jpg
e5c76152cff627d3e35ec433ba3881f3
bf322747bda60fe0891cd1e60122adcfa0b85434
F20101220_AAAKEG lasseter_a_Page_161.tif
7e68a91d28adf473e3a1b022c4b63ffc
9f657ac4b400f0db7ec0c97066eeb04b046e4b4c
1926 F20101220_AAALHJ lasseter_a_Page_032.txt
ee86d4353e8423c382deb8b53df008b1
9dec370f9a052701a4114f33bc7649f7a82e2d2a
1935 F20101220_AAALGV lasseter_a_Page_014.txt
6d7d2b2ba993107079391403c48cadc4
ecbc66b5c3c830567e8661790a108d99d57fbb33
25922 F20101220_AAAKDT lasseter_a_Page_050.QC.jpg
4886d8434d462c0b67c28490952eb5ac
fdbf652f694bb445455ae585404837dac500fba5
64650 F20101220_AAAKEH lasseter_a_Page_097.jpg
0b0d3ec3e405ef45bbf328165817fbdd
fc3aeee2d727f7b310e53e3df80060087150c998
F20101220_AAALHK lasseter_a_Page_033.txt
3c2b283a7ad473a425fde645a7546964
873d9daed9a62ca277cbe5e55c88d8e3b5756323
1928 F20101220_AAALGW lasseter_a_Page_015.txt
7621d9aef8e6f620469dfba65c1e6399
841cdad2489f6c2d117e59452e673f6922772c2b
26175 F20101220_AAAKDU lasseter_a_Page_064.QC.jpg
3b6b18b8227ac774e1990c1c60479930
6d1c5a727572b7ffd45dcf3ba373c1c490e4f867
F20101220_AAAKEI lasseter_a_Page_055.tif
592e3a37b81e08c345e2e6a231d3b80c
d48ab11c3e7e8f98dd2289189c0038ad3ec769fa
1910 F20101220_AAALHL lasseter_a_Page_034.txt
319ed1e997e509d28921a7bfc2ac120d
2757b52e7575a6165d3e0aa62dda9bb0c30ac4de
F20101220_AAALGX lasseter_a_Page_016.txt
e8fef43be4eddbb6f27ebbae8aa03456
62b614bcfa0b26783b97022b31715ef9feeed170
4391 F20101220_AAAKDV lasseter_a_Page_127.pro
de79b5df363b842b49853f0ce2aafccb
b21fa1702be3180b9cc0413f706a6248390cf4a4
34810 F20101220_AAAKEJ lasseter_a_Page_092.pro
3077bb165cb07c2e924c148359e24c4e
9a95794c6a702838462d731fa180be7d6f923c06
1143 F20101220_AAALIA lasseter_a_Page_052.txt
42849f6ba938f591bf727de74e1e6a74
d2e8ccd75cdbd9099c382a43db6aae9e32a920d2
F20101220_AAALHM lasseter_a_Page_035.txt
3cb43ed31f19b8bf08a48782d87bd27a
7359aec17432650ecc928728056814f0922edfc1
2067 F20101220_AAALGY lasseter_a_Page_017.txt
90b20b8a9ebe40f3454826f2d5b04aa0
5b42b7d1fdebab49388216946de0b23f752a0a68
F20101220_AAAKDW lasseter_a_Page_143.tif
95c3b132aab50cdff1e512ef32daa239
6b7573b3b368ec90d1f9c66d667a9da5fc17246b
101143 F20101220_AAAKEK lasseter_a_Page_112.jp2
8971fafb87a6eb0e04d697e72a346a8e
0e3564be30a538fc0dfabe5c3b3bfbb381f72825
1891 F20101220_AAALIB lasseter_a_Page_054.txt
117d1ee555be6fcc5e316c7f0ac2894d
1a50da36eee8733531ef263a55fd6524183dbee4
2013 F20101220_AAALHN lasseter_a_Page_036.txt
b8931cfc582bf04e3cf7ad764ebc9f29
eec0613e32506681c2d8b85f58b9f65e9ba64633
1768 F20101220_AAALGZ lasseter_a_Page_018.txt
7c8265d7d4628988300534c19428ee5d
0c6f22a4b6adc6ceb1712789819805c01a25747f
5801 F20101220_AAAKDX lasseter_a_Page_053thm.jpg
2ba80e018f1c34dadacadbddd282c4d0
d6a1701eb27aa22d9dffd6355bb20a2801ad9c91
71533 F20101220_AAAKEL lasseter_a_Page_061.jpg
7223160a9ee2527b3b4ded25eb59492c
94d9401669165024d47aad20aa575508bfd5d651
1687 F20101220_AAALIC lasseter_a_Page_055.txt
f39c3ac34f5b6a5b0abb0c750ed2daa1
49a09fd715ee8e2080779693c42422b84bda39c1
F20101220_AAALHO lasseter_a_Page_037.txt
31c8b8b685a867212acf0e38b85b6e11
bb0bb4a6f9e860d6fce8dcea659702a9ab1f15ca
86007 F20101220_AAAKDY lasseter_a_Page_130.jpg
c15ff7dc722c94fad99c0f4b124e6dd5
5cc65663aded0c9ae2f8b27411a2045036c5dd03
544 F20101220_AAAKFA lasseter_a_Page_100.txt
0c5052c8ccfdde97b7b5745599a8ea9f
29dc9a6cf0834555d1545c3e4da61df43bc2ea18
45488 F20101220_AAAKEM lasseter_a_Page_095.pro
7a205ab317adbe8f36001743c8f71c4f
d43d0479a714e8dac71aefbcb7b420e50440bb07
930 F20101220_AAALID lasseter_a_Page_056.txt
ed87a05370f5f57ddd985cf53234e825
98b22933aff2ba8eeba7e23d151782675dc5acdd
F20101220_AAALHP lasseter_a_Page_038.txt
dc8b0fc3ae9f124454548daafe25db75
b390a0ea1f5f6e312b1a96c9b3799c1dbba7a86d
25223 F20101220_AAAKDZ lasseter_a_Page_116.QC.jpg
b81c57b2fb27f524d35edddcbd884269
9d2f6594f6ed6b0a47b81bf57ac996e8ed1ba7e3
F20101220_AAAKFB lasseter_a_Page_042.jpg
6d4c176778df3f88e161781acb512ebf
17ae7c122a93b637fdf3166ec5b3447ab9ca3331
28168 F20101220_AAAKEN lasseter_a_Page_058.QC.jpg
5388b0192f729483cebcadbcc8a563d9
1803cb5259d7c07b69daee53c49f8fad4aead66a
1796 F20101220_AAALIE lasseter_a_Page_057.txt
1fb1d4eb521d7d8981216d7e7a3d6a1f
6f6e612d33d9d47bd2556df56c7ebde293bbf5cb
2001 F20101220_AAALHQ lasseter_a_Page_039.txt
4fd6f251d01c16b6b72e819bff20e52c
e58da1ad7a2b06c2a9b41668415360578daa0192
73402 F20101220_AAAKFC lasseter_a_Page_106.jpg
19480c17c8d557164d22bd441206b689
0c858922e1ea4e4234f0dfd3f3a43767aca18d58
110715 F20101220_AAAKEO lasseter_a_Page_146.jp2
4ededec1bd0232b4cdee407403bc36dd
7376581c0fd04bee0de79ae1635d3e215fb73408
1173 F20101220_AAALIF lasseter_a_Page_058.txt
f7369e7918fd263547129bd5a0067473
7c190bf09b0b59a722acb0584e54bef66b1bf3f7
2064 F20101220_AAALHR lasseter_a_Page_040.txt
39445295834ec0944e4787457fde8521
1abafd973f0fd4cde09bb8d9c97cb7829a218270
76695 F20101220_AAAKFD lasseter_a_Page_108.jpg
b8ca8d1bc0dbae11d74e1b2a28db84ae
602fb5c47cb1df8b1eaf7b27be883cef944d4e1f
48231 F20101220_AAAKEP lasseter_a_Page_023.pro
5039a68c9f3405d021e632486cbf12c7
cbbfc7af09e6cd6729a80b3d31e78dda2e8cbd79
1946 F20101220_AAALIG lasseter_a_Page_059.txt
2501d08ebba1f304ea215cc7aa5b8673
ad2d227b7c3d05b8328ccc1ea3bd38a077bd6180
1982 F20101220_AAALHS lasseter_a_Page_041.txt
4f5585ab8066bf18f60e8eb10802cf1f
5e6d2525b3cad6e96d14f408dc99a29780754a75
F20101220_AAAKFE lasseter_a_Page_176.tif
cdf90cb04139696bf456a048a733644a
4f09e2fede3072ce69eecba7822f9d53c2c726c8
F20101220_AAAKEQ lasseter_a_Page_122.txt
4934f5b08e2a1f9026246707de0c041a
2425ab3d4ff765b048c552d6ee5016f5d3cc1e65
F20101220_AAALIH lasseter_a_Page_060.txt
cc9b2b4c485dff236c11021243fea8df
3dc07edb882949492fe9966920e0fb1229884668
F20101220_AAALHT lasseter_a_Page_044.txt
0790d81cd470fedb54aaa019901e3c7e
387e474572b612427067029f7d4c1046ac4361bc
85339 F20101220_AAAKFF lasseter_a_Page_124.jpg
9de56f39bbb4fe06429dd0a2b1be27b7
4b71e5b2e3e195bc6d5374f1a1d61a393630ec07
105124 F20101220_AAAKER lasseter_a_Page_033.jp2
f45f4780ead9a79275ea385f9339633b
f87edb9041192865900d1e69ab85ab28d1d8cdc8
1751 F20101220_AAALII lasseter_a_Page_061.txt
cd52f06fcad4d6fc23e0fdea02609712
5a24c442cda5064c2b0bfb2c8542239293081351
1637 F20101220_AAALHU lasseter_a_Page_045.txt
7bc7cbaf1e9d9e46e76a6fc4fbb7bd59
6ac3a535bb91d81a58bcfc2189d23c96becb57fd
F20101220_AAAKFG lasseter_a_Page_133thm.jpg
1930c296bfc1daeea3845d3e70d65ccb
95a22116e98218802d4e7343b68a778b72b436ab
25008 F20101220_AAAKES lasseter_a_Page_054.QC.jpg
6ef7d3725c4d510a559bb0280f5da594
b6ed6625e4f44a933659e4a2726e253a24399462


Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UFE0015422/00001

Material Information

Title: 'Lobsters Are Like Gold': Perceptions of Resource Access and Management in a Mexican Common Property Fishery
Physical Description: Mixed Material
Copyright Date: 2008

Record Information

Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UFE0015422:00001

Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UFE0015422/00001

Material Information

Title: 'Lobsters Are Like Gold': Perceptions of Resource Access and Management in a Mexican Common Property Fishery
Physical Description: Mixed Material
Copyright Date: 2008

Record Information

Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UFE0015422:00001


This item has the following downloads:


Full Text












"LOBSTERS ARE LIKE GOLD":
PERCEPTIONS OF RESOURCE ACCESS AND MANAGEMENT IN A MEXICAN
COMMON PROPERTY FISHERY
















By

AVA LASSETER


A THESIS PRESENTED TO THE GRADUATE SCHOOL
OF THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA IN PARTIAL FULFILLMENT
OF THE REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREE OF
MASTER OF ARTS


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


2006


































Copyright 2006

by

Ava Lasseter

































This thesis is dedicated to the lobster divers of Los Flamencos.















ACKNOWLEDGMENTS

I thank Dr. Peter Collings, my chair, whose door was always open. I also thank my

committee member, Dr. Anthony Oliver-Smith, for making me rethink some of my

assumptions in new ways. I am grateful for their guidance and support.

I also want to thank Dr. Mark Brenner for suggesting the research site and assisting

me with initial contacts and Dr. Allan Burns for encouraging me to work in the Yucatan.

Edward W. Tennant helped me greatly with his talent for map making.

I cannot offer thanks enough to the whole community of Los Flamencos, who gave

of their time and patience with my constant questioning. I thank the fishermen who

taught me how to dive for lobsters and the cooperative staff that explained the history and

inner workings of the cooperative and fishery. The regular treat of lobster ceviche to

snack on during the long afternoons of weighing lobster tails made the research seem

more like a fiesta than work. Most of all, I thank my host family for making me feel cared

for and at home. Maybe I can eat just one more panucho.

















TABLE OF CONTENTS

page

ACKNOW LEDGM ENTS ........................................ iv

LIST OF TABLES ............. ........... ........................... viii

LIST OF FIGURES ..................................... ix

ABSTRACT ........... ................... ........... .. ................x

1 INTRODUCTION ................... .................. .............. .... ......... .......

State ent of the Problem ...........................................................................4
Research Objectives............ ..................5
Methodology ............................................. .................. .........6
Research Site .................................................8
Plan of Thesis ................................................13

2 LITERATURE REVIEW ............................................................... ... ............ 16

Artisanal Fisheries ......................................................... ................17
Com m on Property Theory .............................................................. .... ........... 18
Open Access M arine Resources ........................................ .................20
Fisheries M anagem ent................................................................................. 21
Top-down M anagement...................................... ......................... ..............21
Bottom-up (Local Management) ............................. ........23
Co-management...................................... .......................................25
Knowledge.................................... .. .................. .......... ........26
Luxury Export Commodities and Small-Scale Producers............... ....... ...29
Political Ecology............................. ............. ........31
Conclusion ......................................................... .................33

3 RESEARCH SETTING AND ETHNOGRAPHY ...................................................34

The C om m unity .................. ................... ................... ......................... 4
An Outline of Fishing Economies in the Yucatan............... ... ............39
Capital and Technology..................................... ........40
Use of GPS ...................................................................44
A Detailed Look at Lobstering in Los Flamencos........................ ............45
Diving Safety ......................................................... ................. 52



v










M management Issues............... .. .. ..... ................... ....54
Cooperative Formation and Government Involvement..................................54
A Brief Comparison of Federal Lobster Regulations: Mexico and Florida........57
"Undersized" Lobsters.................................... ........60
Impacts of Harvesting Undersize Lobsters.................................................62
The Local Fishing Cooperative ........................................ .................. 64
Lobstering outside the Cooperative..........................................67
R regional Level: Fish Exporter............................................................. .........69
C conclusion .................................................................. .................... 71

4 ECOLOGY ........................................................73

Local Ecosystem : The Gulf of M exico....................... ..................................... 73
Pollution...................................... ................... ............ .........76
Lobster Ecology ............................................... ......................80
L obster H arvesting in the G ulf ......................................................... ............... 84
Harvesting Strategies.......................... ...............84
Harvesting in Los Flam encos .................................. ............... 86
P population of the R esource........................................................................... ..............88

5 PERCEPTIONS OF AN OPEN ACCESS RESOURCE................. ...............90

Introduction .................................................................................. 90
Perceptions of Resource .............................. ........91
Research Methods............... ..... ............ .........92
Data Analysis............................................ ........93
Perceptions and K now ledge ........................................ ................. 93
Abundance, Stability and the Future .............................................. ......94
Rights to A access ........................................ .......................97
Breaking the Rules: Why fishermen take undersize lobsters..............................99
C capital Investm ent for D iving .................................................................... 101
New Technology: GPS .............. ...... ......................102
Local Knowledge........................... ............... 104
Perceptions of the Cooperative..................................... 108
Summary.................... ....... ..... ........... .110
Cooperative's Harvest Data.................... ........... ......110
Etic analysis: Contradictions and obstacles to cooperation................... ...........113

6 MANAGEMENT ....................................... .......................117

Luxury Export Commodities ............................................................................... 118
N nontraditional Export Com m odities................................. ...........................118
Nontraditional Export Commodities ................................. ........121
Luxury Export Commodities .............................. ............... 123
Exploitation of a Luxury Export Commodity......... .. .......................... ............125
Management ....................................... .. ...............128
Economizing and Rational Behavior........................... ............... 131










Why is Management Deemed Necessary? ................. ................ ....134
Local M anagem ent .................. .... .................................... ............ 138
Community and Cooperation........................ ....... ...............142
Future of Lobstering in Los Flamencos............................................144

7 CONCLUSION.........................................148

L IST O F R E F E R E N C E S ............................................................................................ 155

B IO G R A PH IC A L SK E T C H ...................................................................................... 169
















LIST OF TABLES


Table page

3-1 Comparison of the regulations governing the harvest of Panulirus argus in
M exico and Florida. ................................................ ........ 58

5-1 Most interviewed fishermen felt that membership in the cooperative should
designate who may harvest lobsters. .............................. ............... 98

5-2 Respondents gave many different answers as to who they felt bore responsibility
for enforcing the rules governing lobster harvests. ..................................... 99

5-3 List of the 24 fish species named most frequently in a freelist exercise..........106

5-4 Summary of the different benefits cited for being a member of the fishermen's
cooperative. ...................................................... 109
















LIST OF FIGURES


Figure page

1-1 Map of Mexico showing the three states of the Yucatan Peninsula...........................9

3-1 Fishermen prepare their fiberglass fishing boat (lancha) for the opening of the
lobster season. ......................................................41

3-2 Underwater photos of spiny lobster habitat............... .................45

3-3 Each crew's compressor is uniquely painted. ................ .................. ...........47

3-4 Carapaces separated from the lobsters' tails remain in the bottom of the boat
until the crew approaches shore. ................................. ............... 51

3-5 "Opening" a lobster is the process of separating the carapace (the head) from the
meat-filled abdomen. ............................................... ....... ... ........ 61

3-6 Advertisement from a Cancun tourist publication. ......................................63

4-1 Map of the Gulf of Mexico displaying current movements...... ........................74

4-2 Photos showing the typical algae covered substrate of the lobster harvesting
zone. .............................................................75

4-3 Photo of Panulirus argus, or the Caribbean spiny lobster, showing the spines
covering the anim al's exoskeleton. ............................. ............... 81

4-4 Freediving to artificial habitat, known as a casita cubana, in Punta Allen,
Quintana Roo.................... ...... ................... 86

5-1 Graph depicts responses of cooperative members concerning whether they felt
that there were enough lobsters for all fishermen. ...................................... 94

5-2 Graph depicts how cooperative members feel that their harvests have changed in
the last five years. .......... .............................95

5-3 Graph shows what cooperative members think about the future abundance of
lobsters in 5 years. .................................................... ........ 97

5-4 History of total spiny lobster harvests by weight in tails for the state of Yucatan,
M exico.................... .............. ................................ ......... 112














Abstract of Thesis Presented to the Graduate School
of the University of Florida in Partial Fulfillment of the
Requirements for the Degree of Master of Arts

"LOBSTERS ARE LIKE GOLD": PERCEPTIONS OF RESOURCE ACCESS AND
MANAGEMENT IN A MEXICAN COMMON PROPERTY FISHERY


By

Ava Lasseter

August 2006

Chair: Peter Collings
Major Department: Anthropology

This study examines how a common property resource, spiny lobsters (Panulirus

argus), is perceived and exploited in an artisanal fishing community in the Yucatan,

Mexico. Like many marine resources, spiny lobsters are principally open access.

The thesis addresses the intersection of resource management, common property

theory, globalization, and luxury resources on the global market. The classic explanation

for the overexploitation of common property resources, Hardin's Tragedy of the

Commons, fails to explain the community under study. The tragedy is usually criticized

for its assumptions about self-interested resource users in an open access environment.

This thesis demonstrates that other factors, both internal and external to a community of

resource users, must be considered in an analysis of a common property resource.

Internal factors include the short history of exploiting lobsters as a resource, local

level conflicts, the ecology of the resource, and a high rate of immigration. Factors









external to the community include an obligatory and exploitative relationship with a

single exporter and the demand on the global market by elite consumers.

The local fishermen's cooperative served as the host institution for the research.

Participant observation was the principal methodological tool. A semi-formal interview

was also conducted with 37 members of the cooperative, representing 30% of the

cooperative's population. The fishermen were asked about their perceptions of the

stability and abundance of the fishery in both the recent past and for the future, and also

about their attitudes toward the cooperative. A freelisting exercise of fish names revealed

aspects of the fishermen's knowledge of their resource.

Lobsters are also analyzed as a luxury export commodity, where their value has

been socially constructed. This construction of a commodity has a direct relationship with

how the community of producers exploits the resource.

The lobster fishery is subject to federal management, although enforcement is weak

and compliance is inconsistent. Local management has been virtually absent owing to the

recent history of exploiting the resource as well as conflicts within the community.

Although the fishermen are caught in a cycle of indebtedness and the tragedy of resource

collapse may seem inevitable, the cooperative is enacting measures within the community

to escape the cycle. Thus, as the fishermen now perceive that the future of their resource

is in question, they are beginning to take a more active role in regulating their resource.














CHAPTER 1
INTRODUCTION

"Lobsters are like gold," an older fisherman says to me as he explains the

competition surrounding the harvest of lobsters. He recognizes that the number of

fishermen is increasing as harvests for each fisherman decreases. Only members of the

fishermen's cooperative should be able to harvest lobster, but the catch of fish species

should be open to all, he says. Yet, he next expresses empathy that all fishermen are just

trying to make a living.

Later, while out to sea with a crew of divers, I got to thinking about his comment.

We are so far from shore I have lost sight of land. Just as I become aware of a sense of

isolation, I realize how many other boats are actually around us: seven, maybe eight?

They are spread far apart, most near the horizon, each crew careful to protect their exact

location. When a boat finds a spot that yields many lobsters, the crew is especially careful

to hide their success when another boat passes nearby, lest the newcomer record the

coordinates on their own GPS device for later investigation. The broad expanse of

coastline suddenly seems small and crowded with boats.

From our boat, I let my eyes follow the bright orange hose, the manguera, from the

air compressor to the diver below. The turbid green water of the Gulf of Mexico off the

Yucatan coast makes it difficult for me to find the diver otherwise. The manguerero, or

boat helper, turns off the noisy air compressor and suddenly everything seems silent. I

watch the diver search the spongy layer of algae that hugs the bottom, looking for cracks

and rocky structures that break up the otherwise monotonously covered substrate. Finding









no lobsters here, the diver gives up searching the area and tugs on the hose feeding him

air. The captain responds to the request by securing the diver's hose around his leg.

Slowly, he motors the boat to a new spot, pulling the diver along the bottom. A few

minutes later, the diver tugs his air line, signaling the boat to stop. He has found some

rocky structure and he wants to search there for lobsters.

Finally, the first diver of the day surfaces after more than two hours underwater.

Before taking the regulator out of his mouth, he passes up his catch, a dozen impaled

lobsters, speared together on a metal rod like a shish kebab. "No hay mucho" he tells me

as he pulls himself on board, expressing dissatisfaction that he was unable to harvest

more. Two hours of diving had yielded only what fit on one 3-foot long metal rod. The

crew's total harvest for the day would total 20 kilograms of lobster tail. The diver climbs

on board dripping seawater and immediately lights a cigarette.

The regional buyer for this community of fishermen pays roughly $251 per

kilogram of lobster tails to the fishing cooperative. The cooperative pays its members

roughly $18 per kilogram at the time of harvest, with an additional $5 per kilogram

reimbursed at the end of the year as a kind of savings bonus. The difference goes toward

administrative and production expenses of the cooperative.

Harvests are largest at the beginning of the season when one crew may bring in

more than 30 kilograms of lobster tails in one day. A handful of highly successful

fishermen harvested over 60 kilograms a day during the first week of the season, 2005,

while most other crews harvested less than 20 kilograms per day. After the first month of




1 Values are given in US dollars, based on an approximate exchange rate of 10 pesos to the dollar.
Therefore, the buyer paid 250 pesos per kilogram of lobster tails.









the season, daily harvests per boat average 10 kilograms per day. A bad day could bring

less.

The crew I joined above will be paid roughly $360 by the cooperative for the day's

20 kilograms of lobster tails. This amount is then split into 3.5 parts, with each of the two

divers receiving one equal share. The owner of the boat, usually a diver as well, receives

one part for expenses related to the boat. The remaining half a part goes to a non-diving

crew member (the manguerero) who is often a young son or nephew of the captain.

The lobster diver, then, who does not own his own boat, earned over $100 for the

day's work. The captain, who both owns the boat and works as a diver, earned over $200.

This represents a large sum of money in a region where staples like a kilogram of beans

costs little more than $1US, and a stack of tortillas a mere 30 cents. After a four month

long closed season on the harvest of lobster, the money is much needed among the

families of lobstermen.

The high value of lobster and the virtual open access status of the fishery have led

to rapid population growth as newcomers move to the community. Diving for lobster is

not a traditional livelihood in the area. While the species of lobster is native to the area,

the practice of harvesting lobster for export, by compressed air diving, was introduced

through state-sponsored programs of rural development in 1970. Fishing for grouper and

octopus, the next most important commercial species of this area, have a long history of

harvest for local and regional markets. Now, lobster, grouper and octopus are all

harvested for national and international consumption.

Although federal laws now exist to regulate lobster harvests, a lack of enforcement

results in little respect for the rules at the local level. The cooperative official responsible









for regulation enforcement complained to me constantly that he was unable to do his job.

Most fishermen had no conscience, he said. He also bemoaned local restaurants and

black-market buyers for contributing to the problem. Undersized lobsters are, in fact,

served in the local restaurants both during and prior to the lobster season. These illegal,

small lobsters have no exchange value on the export market, but local restaurants will pay

fishermen a good price for them.

A situation has thus developed where competition is more evident than

cooperation. Fishermen complain of decreasing catch sizes and worry that there is no

future for the fishery. Fishermen also complain when others violate the federal

regulations, and then concede that they, too, must engage in such behaviors out of

material necessity. The fishermen's cooperative is obligated to sell their entire harvest to

a single exporter who controls the price paid for lobster. Many of the cooperative's

members are deep in debt to the exporter. A lack of security to the future of the fishery

drives many fishermen to harvest as much as they can today.

Statement of the Problem

Marine resources are declining globally due to over fishing and destruction of

habitat (Watling and Norse 1998; Acheson and Wilson 1996; McGoodwin 1990). This

decline in resources is occurring despite attempts at state-level management, which for

the most part, fail. Although fishing communities depend on these resources for their

livelihoods, fisheries are often overexploited to the point of collapse.

Why would a community of users overexploit the resources on which their future

depends? The decline of fisheries is usually explained by the Tragedy of the Commons

(Hardin 1968), which sees a fishery's collapse as a problem of competition for open









access resources. This explanation, however, places blame solely on local level producers

and assumes that each acts as a rational economizing individual.

Resource managers of the formal economics tradition assume that the set of

conditions exemplified in the Tragedy of the Commons model are applicable in all

common property resource scenarios. The Tragedy of the Commons model, however, is

not universally valid for all instances of common property resources. No community in

the world exists in isolation from all others, and small-scale harvesting for local

consumption does not necessarily lead to a fishery's collapse. Resource demand and

value are created and defined by the global market, well outside the local context of

extraction. Thus, the local exploitation of a luxury export commodity involves actors at

numerous scales: local, regional, and global. This construction of a resource as a

commodity influences how the resource is perceived and exploited by local users.

Research Objectives

At the broadest level, this thesis investigates the intersection of a population, a

resource, and a market. More specifically, it addresses how global demand impacts finite

resources in a predominantly open access environment. Anthropologically, I focus on

how local perceptions of a high value global commodity have created a local situation of

competition and fuel a cycle of debt and dependence.

Consequently, this thesis has the following objectives: (1) to analyze how a

community of fishermen perceives their common property resource base, and (2) to

understand how the local use and perceptions of a common property natural resource are

incorporated into and defined by the broader regional and global system.

The perceptions and exploitation of a luxury export commodity (spiny lobster) at

the local level are connected to issues at both the regional and global level. By addressing









how local extraction is connected to the ecology of the resource, it then becomes clear

how users fit into and are impacted by the total biophysical environment in which they

reside. Ecological, economic, political, socio-cultural and historical factors are integrated

in the analysis. The fishermen do not form a homogenous group. Different interests exist

among members of the cooperative concerning the resource. Additionally, the local

knowledge of the resource within its environment as well as the local perceptions of

resource availability are analyzed within a multi-scalar political ecology framework.

Across these variables, this thesis examines a local context of resource use and

places it within the broader global system. The Tragedy of the Commons fails to entirely

explain the local situation and I suggest an alternate scenario: that local cooperation has

failed due to both external and internal factors. Very often, only internal factors are

considered thereby placing blame for resource overexploitation entirely on local, already

marginalized resource users. Ultimately, the community of users will either be unable to

prevent the tragedy of resource depletion from playing out, or they will recognize their

common interest in the future of the resource and implement successful communal

management strategies.

Methodology

This thesis is based on fieldwork conducted over three months during the summer

of 2005. A small fishing community on the northern coast of the state of Yucatan,

Mexico, served as the primary research site. Data was collected among members of the

original fishing cooperative in the community, which served as the host institution for

this research. There are 123 members (socios) of the cooperative. There is now a new

cooperative in the community, consisting of roughly 100 former members of the original

cooperative who broke away and started their own cooperative in 2003. More detailed









information on the situation of the cooperative will be addressed in chapter 3 on local

community background. In addition to the two cooperatives, there are numerous "free"

fishermen (libres), who sell their catches on the local black market or to one of the

cooperatives.

A sampling frame of the cooperative's 123 members was constructed to produce a

sample of 37 fishermen, representing 30% of the population. A semi-formal interview

was conducted with 33 individuals in this sample, representing participation from 89% of

the total sample. No fisherman declined to be interviewed; the remaining four individuals

from the sample were unavailable to be interviewed, as they were not residing in Los

Flamencos during the month preceding the opening of the lobster season. Four additional

cooperative members were recruited using the same interview schedule as with the

random sample participants. These four individuals were active fishermen with strong

ties to the community.

The inability to locate all of the fishermen in the random sample raises an

important point: an increasing number of Los Flamencos' fishermen reside within the

community only during the lobster season. Those who are not permanent residents reside

in nearby non-coastal communities or cities, or migrate to Cancun area resorts or to North

America for work during the closed lobster season. This migratory pattern is related to

the open nature of the resource and the ease with which people may move into the area,

even on a temporary basis, to exploit the fishery. Thus, for many fishermen, the fishery is

opportunistic in nature as opposed to being a fundamental part of membership in the

community.









The 37 interviews were conducted during the month of June, while the fishermen

were preparing for the opening of lobster season, which begins on the first of July. Only a

handful of all members of the cooperative were fishing for other species during this

month. Others were engaged in local employment such as construction work or on nearby

ranches. The majority, however, had no form of employment at this time, and some took

out bank loans to support their families until the beginning of the lobster season.

The principal methodological tool for this study was participant observation. I was

able to join the fishermen on both fishing and lobstering trips where I learned to both dive

and clean lobsters. I talked with the lobstermen daily as they departed in the mornings

and returned with their harvests in the afternoons. I also waited in line with them for

hours in the cooperative office as they received their day's pay, one by one.

Research Site

The village of Los Flamencos2, the subject of this investigation, is a rural fishing

community on the north coast of the state of Yucatan, Mexico. Along with the states of

Campeche and Quintana Roo, these three Mexican states make up the Yucatan peninsula

(Figure 1-1). While the fishing communities of Campeche focus on the export production

of shrimp and octopus, those of Quintana Roo focus on lobster and sport fishing for

tourists. The coastline of the state of Yucatan, lying between Campeche and Quintana

Roo, faces north into the Gulf of Mexico. Here, the target species of the neighboring

states overlap: lobster (Panulirus argus) and octopus (Octopus maya), as well as red





2 1 have changed the name of the community to preserve anonymity and to protect the fishermen and
cooperative from punitive actions that may result from any admitted violations of federal harvesting
regulations.









grouper (Epinephelus murio) are present in quantities sufficient to support artisanal

fisheries.

The state of Yucatan's coastline is subdivided into two regions of fishing

cooperatives: east oriented ) and west (occidente), with roughly a handful of fishing

villages in each. Since 1990, each region has formed an umbrella federation that

incorporates all of the fishing cooperatives of that region. Most fishermen on the Yucatan

coast are members (socios) of cooperatives within their communities.


Figure 1-1. Map of Mexico showing the three states of the Yucatan Peninsula:
Campeche, Yucatan, and Quintana Roo. Map by Edward W. Tennant.

The fishermen of Los Flamencos are members of the Federation of Eastern

Cooperatives (Federacion de Cooperativas de Oriente), and the community is typical of

other member fishing communities in the federation. The first of the area's fishing









cooperatives was initiated by the state in 1970. The fishing cooperatives serve as the

intermediary between the fishermen and the regional buyer. The cooperative also

provides ice for members' fishing trips as well as the storage and transport of harvests to

the buyer in Merida. Recently, the cooperative has split into two as a result of local

conflicts. This conflict will be addressed further in chapter 3.

The community has a permanent population of roughly 2,000 people. Fishing is the

primary occupation of over three quarters of the male, economically-active population.

The remaining adult men are engaged principally in labor at nearby ranches or

construction. Because the fishing season for lobsters is closed for four months of the year

and the majority of lobsters are caught in the first month of the season, most men look for

additional work. Local labor options are limited, but include carpentry, construction, and

ranching.

When the lobster season is closed or yields are low, many of the younger men leave

the community to work in the Cancun area resorts. Compared to the options to work

locally, these young men are able to make a good income, and thus invest in fishing

capital independently. This means that young men who leave the community seasonally

for work are more likely to become boat captains at a young age and with less

experience. Because of this trend, the fishermen do not represent a homogenous group

and a distinction seems to exist between those fishermen who live in Los Flamencos year

round, and those that leave the community seasonally for other opportunities.

The non-fishing population of Los Flamencos also changes with the seasons. From

July to September, the population is at its peak. During July, all fishermen are out to sea

daily harvesting lobsters. Most will even work on Sundays during the first weeks of the









season. August is the month of vacation for the many Mexican tourists who come to Los

Flamencos. Many resident families even rent their houses to these tourists, and reside

with other local family members during this time. The two restaurants are usually closed

or empty outside of this busy season. By late September, some fishermen report that as

average catches dwindle, they cease diving and leave the area for work elsewhere.

Principally, this means work in the tourist industry of Quintana Roo. This group of

fishermen, mentioned above, sees their investment to catch lobster as not worth the effort

for the returns once daily catches average 10 kilograms per day. Most fishermen,

however, elect to remain in the area with their families, although they may target other

species such as line fishing for grouper or using thejimba to catch octopus.

Many women in the community run small shops or food stalls out of their homes.

Locals will know which homes sell various things like sandwiches (tortas) or hot dogs

(salchichas). Other women may do work such as tailoring for the required school

uniforms to supplement their family's income. A few houses have small home gardens,

although these must be above ground as the entire community is built on rocky landfill.

Spiny lobster (Panulirus argus) is the primary commercial species for the

fishermen of Los Flamencos. Lobsters are harvested by diving with compressed air,

which is supplied by hose from an onboard air compressor. Fish are harvested by

spearfishing while diving for lobsters, but fish caught on lobster trips is often not sold

because of its low exchange value. Much of this fish is instead reserved for domestic

consumption. While a kilogram of red grouper is worth 16 pesos ($1.60) when sold to the

cooperative, a kilogram of lobster tails brings 180 pesos ($18), with another 50 pesos per

kilogram reimbursed to the fishermen by the cooperative at the end of the year.









Because of the difference in value, many divers also refrain from spearing fish until

shortly before surfacing. Fish are physically more fragile than the hard exoskeleton of

lobsters and are easily damaged if pulled around on a metal rod for the duration of a two-

hour dive. There are some divers who, having little success with lobsters will focus on

spearfishing.

Diving for lobsters is the main occupation of the fishermen of Los Flamencos,

although octopus and grouper are also important commercial species in the area. Most

fishermen in Los Flamencos acknowledge making a good living from the harvest of

lobsters. However, the fishermen are feeling the limits of the resource's abundance and

watching as more people enter the fishery. Coupled with this increasing competition for

resources, the fishermen are also tied to a middleman who exercises control, both direct

and indirect, over the fishery. Thus, the small-scale lobster fishermen are tied into, and

dependent on, a global system in which they have little power.

It is also important to note that the north Yucatan coast is especially prone to

seasonal hurricanes. The lobster season begins in July, coinciding with the beginning of

hurricane activity in the Atlantic Ocean. This results in routine disruptions to fishing as a

livelihood. In September 2002, the communities along the Yucatan state's coast suffered

extensive flooding and structural damage from Hurricane Isidore, the results of which are

still evident. In the first month of the lobster season, 2005, while this research was

conducted, Hurricane Dennis prevented fishing for five days due to turbid water. Shortly

thereafter, the entire community was evacuated for Hurricane Emily, which caused

extensive damage throughout the eastern part of the peninsula. Altogether, hurricanes









resulted in 14 days of lost livelihood for the fishermen of Los Flamencos3 during the first

month of the lobster season, 2005. I will return to discuss the consequences of climatic

changes in chapter 3.

Plan of Thesis

As noted above, this thesis addresses the principal concerns about the intersection

of resource use, management regimes, and globalization. The remainder of this thesis

looks at these topics from multiple perspectives.

Chapter 2 consists of a theoretical overview of issues in fisheries, common property

resources, knowledge, export commodities and management. Chapter 3 presents an

ethnographic description of the fishing community, the harvest strategies for lobster, the

role of the fishing cooperative, and the relationship of the local fishermen to the regional

fish buyer. Chapter 4 consists of a summary of the ecology of spiny lobsters and the

biophysical setting of the community including climatic phenomenon.

Chapter 5 summarizes the data collected from the 37 interviews. The analysis

focuses on the fishermen's perceptions of their resource base by looking at how

fishermen interpret their rights of access to the resource and their beliefs about their

future access to lobster harvesting. Following this emphasis on local perceptions, spiny

lobster fishing is examined at the regional and global scales, where non-local actors have

differing interests in the resource.

In Chapter 6, the findings of the research are applied to the accepted principles of

resource management. Spiny lobsters are first compared to agricultural exports. I define



3 Days were counted if less than 25% of cooperative members left the port. While the fishermen report that
they do not usually lobster on Sundays, they will do so if other days have left them unable to fish.
Therefore, assessment of these non-fishing days includes Sundays.









spiny lobsters as a luxury export commodity as understood by economic anthropologists.

This concept is then applied to the issues of common property resource management. As

community resource management, or CRM, becomes more popular as an approach to the

management of resource use, many factors must be considered. The cohesion of a

community (the assumption that a community is homogenous and shares a common

interest) should not be assumed. The socio-cultural and historical variables at the local

level are important to consider if local management is to be a viable option.

The discussions and conclusions of this thesis emphasize that attempts at local level

resource management must include consideration of the total environment in which

resource extraction occurs. Ecological, economic, political, socio-cultural and historical

factors are crucial to consider for successful management of resource use. By using a

political ecology theoretical framework, the analysis incorporates these factors in order to

understand the local context of resource use.

If the goals of management are to be realized, however, the interests and

responsibilities of actors at all scales must be acknowledged. Ultimately, successful

management will necessitate the participation and cooperation of local users. Whether

Los Flamencos will, in the end, exemplify the Tragedy of the Commons remains to be

seen. In certainty, the tragedy is not an inevitable outcome.



If the goals of management are to be realized, however, the interests and

responsibilities of actors at all scales must be acknowledged. Ultimately, successful

management will necessitate the participation and cooperation of local users. Whether






15


Los Flamencos will, in the end, exemplify the Tragedy of the Commons remains to be

seen. In certainty, the tragedy is not an inevitable outcome.















CHAPTER 2
LITERATURE REVIEW

This thesis draws on several theoretical issues, in an attempt to explain one local

context of open access resource exploitation. In the end, the problem of common property

resource overexploitation is best explained as an issue of relationships. These include

relationships within the community among the resource users and those relationships

between the resource users and agents within the broader system of which they are

integrated.

Here, small-scale fisheries, and the features that typify them are first introduced.

Next, issues of common property resources are discussed, with a particular focus on the

different forms of access that govern such resources. Common property does not equate

with a free-for-all, open access. The various forms of access that govern some common

property regimes may be understood as management. The issue of management, then, is

addressed, through fisheries management, as well as top-down and bottom-up

institutions. Co-management is the meeting of top-down and bottom-up forms, and in an

ever-widening global system, may prove to be a necessary combination of resource

governance. The idea of knowledge as the basis for local management is important in

understanding the local systems of resource use that may be in place. Finally, the

construction of a resource into a commodity, and what this means for the small-scale

producers who find themselves producing for a new market is discussed.









Artisanal Fisheries

Small-scale fisheries provide more food for more people, with a higher number

employed and a significantly lower reliance on costly fossil fuels than large-scale

fisheries (Poggie and Pollnac 1991). Fishermen are usually classified as artisanal (small-

scale) or commercial (large-scale) based on the level of capital invested and the degree of

involvement (or lack thereof) in market production. Also referred to as petty commodity

producers reflecting the kin relations within crews (Poggie and Pollnac 1991), artisanal

fisheries are defined as utilizing simple technology (both for fishing equipment and

transportation) requiring low capital investment to catch species for local consumption.

These fisheries have a greater reliance on human labor than mechanized power (Poggie

and Pollnac 1991).

In artisanal fisheries, capital is owned by those engaged in the labor process.

Artisanal fisheries may thus be described as independent, where the captains own the

means of production (boat, motor, etc.). However, captains are often deeply in debt to

moneylenders and middlemen.

In contrast to the artisanal fisheries, commercial fleets have far higher capital

investments (Sabella 1980). In commercial fisheries, the owner of capital (means of

production) is not likely engaged in the labor of fishing. Captains and crews are wage

laborers, with wages usually determined by the size of the catch.

In fact, the distinction between artisanal and commercial fisheries is better

described as a continuum than a line. Artisanal fisheries are increasingly integrated into

producing for the global market. New technologies such as motorization and GPS are

becoming more accessible to rural fishing communities. The primary distinction then, lies









with whether the owners of capital are engaged in the production process artisanall) or

not (commercial).

Common Property Theory

A resource is anything that has value to humans (Blaikie and Brookfield 1987).

This value may be based on utility (crude oil) or aesthetics (beauty of nature). Human

communities depend on resources in their environment to provide for their needs.

Resources have a use and/or exchange value for the producer.

The term common property resource is defined as "a class of resources for which

exclusion is difficult and joint use involves subtractability" (Feeny et al. 1990, Berkes et

el. 1991). Fisheries present a good example of such resources, as it is difficult to exclude

potential users from harvesting a mobile resource living in a medium that may be difficult

to fence and patrol. Fisheries collapse is blamed on intense extraction pressure. Thus,

joint use at a high level ultimately results in subtractability in harvest size for each user.

Access to common property resources varies among human communities. Feeny et

al. (1990) identify four types of common property rights: open access, private property,

communal property, and state property. These four categories are not necessarily distinct;

combinations may be present (Feeny et al. 1990). The distinction between open access

and communal property warrant mention here, as this oversight was at the root of much

of the debate surrounding Hardin's "Tragedy of the Commons" (1968).

In open access resource situations, access to the resource is unrestricted. All

members of a community have rights to extraction, but so do non-community members.

Communal property resources are defined as resources that are shared by an identifiable

group. The resource is the property of a group or community that controls, in some way,

access to the resource. That is, some form of restriction exists that regulates access.









Restrictions of access may take two forms. Exclusion of non-members from access to the

resource is one such mechanism. Regulating and controlling the use of the resource by

members is another (Ostrom and Schlager 1996).

Hardin's theory of the Tragedy of the Commons (1968) is widely regarded as a

seminal work in common property theory. The Tragedy is presented as a narrative of

individual herders that continue to add sheep to their own herd. Ultimately, the herders

are able to benefit more from their individual effort than they lose due to the overall

degradation, the impacts of which are bore by all. The simplicity of the story appeared to

have an innate logic.

Critiques of the Tragedy quickly followed. McCay and Acheson (1987) point out

the Tragedy's assumption that self-interest supercedes cooperation to the point of

resource degradation. In the Tragedy, there is no mention of the social structure of the

users; they each act only as individuals with unrestricted access. Feeny et al. (1990) point

out that the Tragedy assumes a situation of complete open access to the resource, and

acknowledge that in such a case, the Tragedy may in fact become inevitable. The authors

make the point, however, that this often comes about after communal access systems

have been eroded due to external pressures.

Berkes (1992) interprets the Tragedy's assumptions as Eurocentric because self-

interest is normalized. Berkes points out that human communities are able to use common

property resources without overexploiting them, by regulating their use among the group.

In the Tragedy, the common property resource is open access and cooperation to regulate

access to the resource does not occur.









In cases of conflict, problems often arise due to a failure to recognize a shared

interest among a community or group of resource users (Fox 1993). Berkes argues (1992)

that cooperation does exist when a population realizes the advantages of cooperation.

Such systems of cooperation are a characteristic of communal property resources.

Open Access Marine Resources

Marine resources are often open access. Coastal fishing communities are often

restricted to subsistence production, due to their isolation from regional markets (Poggie

and Pollnac 1991). In order to produce for a non-local market, capital investment is

required to preserve highly perishable catches. When a resource is restricted to local

consumption, limited extraction pressure may not necessitate the imposition of rules

regarding use. Even early large-scale fishing industries saw the world's fish supply as

inexhaustible and resisted regulatory controls (Gordon 1998). We can thus assume that in

areas engaged in a communal property regime (local management, see below), such

forms of regulation only originated when the limits of a resource's abundance was

perceived.

The perception of resource instability among resource users may lead to efforts of

regulation (McCay and Acheson 1987) or to maladaptive use practices. Such maladaptive

practices are often depicted as a feature of the Tragedy of the Commons narrative, as

evidenced in a rental property analogy. When the future use of a resource is not secure,

such as when land is leased, there is little incentive to protect the resource's ability to

reproduce itself (Gordon 1998). So it is assumed that with open access marine resources,

users will exploit the resource to the point of collapse (Townsend and Wilson 1987).









Fisheries Management

Top-down Management

In the wake of a global realization that the world's resources are not infinite,

attempts to address this "crisis" are being made. Management and the conservation of

resources are usually proposed as the solution (Shotton 2000).

State level management systems work on the assumption of an open access marine

environment, even when marine resources are managed locally as communal property

(McCay and Acheson 1987). These top down, or state-regulated, management

approaches usually take the form of closed fishing seasons and catch size quotas.

Governmental management strategies are frequently enacted without involving local

knowledge of target species' ecology, which is regarded as anecdotal, and are applied

regardless of the existence of a local management system (Mackinson 2001, Berkes et al.

1991).

Management in fisheries attempts to identify the maximum level of sustainable

harvests (Gordon 1998). The theories on which fisheries management is based come from

a conventional economics framework. Fisheries managers use models, such as the

Schaeffer curve, in order to determine maximum yields. The Schaeffer curve depicts the

relationship between effort and yield (Townsend and Wilson 1987), and is a basic

concept in fisheries management. Such models plot fishing effort (the costs of capital and

labor that fishermen invest) against yields. As fishing effort increases, catch increases up

to a certain point, after which further increases in effort results in decreasing catch size.

In other words, after reaching the maximum sustainable yield, further effort always

results in lower catches. This is another expression of diminishing returns. The goal of

such models as the Schaeffer curve is to identify the point at which species may be









extracted without harming the reproductive abilities of the entire species. An individual

fisher's cost per unit of effort (CPUE) is a standard measure to determine the efficiency

(that is, economic maximization) of human labor. Management entails lowering effort to

maintain catch size (Townsend and Wilson 1987, Acheson 1981).

Top-down management strategies aim to identify the point of maximum extraction.

If too many fish are taken, the fishery will collapse. However, managers consider a

failure also to result if harvests fall below maximum sustainable yields. Then, the fishery

is regarded as being used inefficiently. In fishing, inefficiency refers to fish populations

that are not exploited at their maximum potential. That is, more of the resource may have

been extracted for the same level of investment. Overexploitation refers to fish that have

been harvested at levels that negatively impact their ability to reproduce to previous

numbers. Fisheries managers attempt to walk a fine line between inefficiency and

overexploitation.

Several problems exist with top-down management (Gordon 1998). Such

approaches assume constant rates of recruitment and overlook the chaotic nature of

fisheries (Acheson and Wilson 1996). Fisheries are also an especially tricky resource to

manage due to their aquatic habitat which complicates efforts at determining population

size.

Furthermore, as Durrenberger (1997) has shown, fishermen do not follow the

predictions of the Schaeffer curve and do not necessarily decrease effort as yield

decreases. On the contrary, a strong sense of occupational identity among small-scale

fishermen, and the inability to change their occupation easily, yield an increase in effort

despite a decreasing catch size. At some point, of course, a further increase in effort with









a corresponding decrease in yield must lead to the adoption of an adaptive strategy, but

this apparently happens long after it would be predicted by the Schaeffer model.

Bottom-up (Local Management)

Management is an attempt at control. A communal property resource refers to a

community of users that share ownership and regulation of the resource. A resource that

is communal property falls under a system of local management. Communal property

resources then, are locally managed resources.

Local management systems differ from conventional fisheries management

techniques. Local management strategies in small-scale fishing communities are

concerned with managing the biology of the target species as well as restricting access to

the resource in various ways (Acheson and Wilson 1996). However, local management

systems may break down due to pressure on resources from outsiders who are not subject

to local norms of regulating behavior, or be undermined when state regulations are

imposed on communities (Berkes et al. 1991).

Local management systems may come under stress due to changes from within the

community as well. When these systems break down, they are often irreparable. For

example, in a fishing village in India, all fishermen have converted to motorized boats.

The rapid change in technology has negatively impacted the local social system of

fishing. The new technology also led the fishermen to become indebted to moneylenders.

The fishermen are now driven to destructive trawling in order to harvest sufficient catch

sizes to repay loans. The fishermen are thus financially restricted from reverting to non-

motorized boats (Chacko 1998). In such cases, state-level regulations may be the only

hope to both protect local communities and manage their resources sustainably (Acheson

1998).









Among many fishing communities, local management systems exist independent of

government regulations. Anthropologists have recognized numerous strategies in small-

scale fishing communities that may be termed local management. These include social

pressure to limit technology of grouper fishing in Belize (Crawford 1995), control of

information on prized fishing locations in Brazil (Forman 1967), cooperative agreement

to regulate net mesh size in Brazil (Robben 1989), limitations on entering the fishery in

Brazil (Cordell 1978), hereditary rights to fishing zones of lobster in Belize and Mexico

(Sutherland 1986, King 1997, Cochran 1997), and communal organization to lobby for

state legislation in Peru (McDaniel 1997) and Maine (Acheson 1997, Acheson 1998).

Communal property marine resource systems may take the form of marine tenure

and are known to exist in some fishing communities (Cochran 1997), although other local

controls are more often in place that serve to limit access to the fishery. Fishing spots are

not often owned, but "information management" is in operation to restrict access to good

fishing locations (Forman 1967; Stuster 1978; Acheson 1981). Secrecy is more often

used for fixed locations of demersal (bottom-dwelling) species, as opposed to more

mobile pelagic (open-water) species, where passing on information about a school of fish

implies an expectation of reciprocity (Acheson 1981). Examples of fishing location

ownership occur with the inheritance of lobster fishing zones in Belize (Sutherland 1986)

and the exclusivity of the lobster gangs in Maine (Acheson 1987). The current increase in

use of GPS units to identify successful harvesting locations occurs with the safe-guarding

of the notebooks in which coordinates are listed.

Local management strategies are usually patterns of behavior and not conscious

attempts to fish below a recognized carrying capacity (McGoodwin 1990). Conformity of









behavior is enforced at the local level through social pressure (Acheson 1987, Berkes et

al. 1991, Acheson 1998). In these examples of local management strategies, what is

shared in common is cooperation among the group that participates in the making and

enforcement of the rules. This cooperation is crucial to the success of local management

initiatives. Identifying shared interests among resource users (Fox 1993) is necessary for

management to work without strict external enforcement.

Co-management

Local management arises from within communities as an adaptation to the local

environment (McGoodwin 1990) and is reproduced daily in the actions of fisherfolk

(Robben 1989). These behaviors, while not static, are enforced locally when breached.

Penalties range from social pressure and stigmatization (Warner 1997, Acheson 1998) to

gear sabotage (Acheson 1987). Enforcement of State regulations, on the other hand, is

external to the system and may lack a consistent local presence (Berkes et al. 1991) or be

limited to fines (Warner 1997).

Sometimes, local management of resources may co-exist with State management.

Locally enforced hereditary fishing zones are in place to limit entry to the lobster fishery

in Belize (Sutherland 1986) and Mexico (Cochran 1997), while the state also regulates

this fishery by imposing a closed season and exacting punitive fines against violators.

The local, contextual knowledge of resource users is crucial within the system of

local resource management (Pomeroy and Berkes 1997). However, in order to protect the

system from disruption, there is room for state level regulation and enforcement as well.

Co-management linking the state and local levels offers a balance to this dilemma. Co-

management connects local resource users and state-level governing institutions in a

relationship of mutual responsibility for a resource (Sen and Nielsen 1996, Pomeroy and









Berkes 1997, Mackinson 2001). A system of checks and balances is provided to the local

users. Support of formal regulations in the event of local system stress is provided by

fisheries managers, while resource users are able to offer locally produced knowledge

about the condition of the resource which is necessary for on the ground monitoring of

the resource (Warner 1997). This negotiation of mutual responsibility and contribution of

both top down and bottom up is necessary for successful fisheries management.

Knowledge

Local knowledge represents what resource users have learned about their

environment and serves as the basis for how resources are used. Thus, local knowledge is

directly related to local management (Berkes et al. 2000).

In a comparative study carried out in Brazil and Australia, indigenous respondents

reported differences in observed fish behavior of a primary target species in each country

(Silvano and Begossi 2005). The same species may have a different habitat depending on

the local marine environment. A top down management scheme developed without

consideration of this local variation would thus not work.

Detailed taxonomies exist as part of the local knowledge of a people's resources

(Pollnac 1981, Morrill 1967). Those who have the most attuned knowledge of the marine

environment will best be able to extract resources from it. Knowledge among fishermen

may pertain to the habits of fish, such as diet and life cycle, the marine environment

itself, such as topography, composition of the substrate, tides, etc., skill with equipment,

both for fishing and boats.

Fishermen are known for secrecy of their skills (Andersen 1980, Acheson 1981, see

above). Secrecy is also used as a "spacing mechanism" which works to give a kind of

"temporary property rights" to fishermen (Forman 1967). Such information may be









shared through a code (Stuster 1978) so that reciprocal exchanges are more formalized.

Secrecy, or control of information, then, comes from personal experimentation and

understanding of the marine environment. It serves a managerial function of exclusion

directed towards some who are allowed access to the resource.

The difference in information management for demersal and mobile species

mentioned above has been criticized by Durrenberger and Palsson (1987). In their

examples where this pattern does not hold true, however, other cultural factors exist such

as social relations that instead dictate resource management. Their examples also concern

fishermen working in fully capitalist systems on a much larger scale as, as opposed to the

small-scale operation that is the focus of this thesis.

While marine species move, movement patterns are not random (Jennings et al.

2001). With time and experience, fishermen learn the movements and habits of different

species. Some learn this more than others, and this will correlate with greater fishing

success. It is this understanding of not only the targeted species, but of the marine system

as a whole, that will lead to fishery management and property systems. Such an

understanding represents a mental map of fish movements, substrate topography,

geography and seasonal and tidal patterns. This temporal and spatial map is often the

basis for resource territorial rights (Cordell 1978). Further studies of the knowledge of

fishermen would be valuable in understanding how resource management systems evolve

in particular fishing communities.

Local knowledge of the marine environment takes on certain characteristics that

differ from terrestrial ecological knowledge. For example, the understanding of lunar

tides is crucial to fishing, not only because of fish activity, but also for safety









considerations of both equipment and crew. According to Cordell (1974), fishing spots of

canoe fishermen in southern Bahia, Brazil, are not understood spatially, so much as

temporally. Tides affect water levels, and thus the location of fish populations. Each day

in the lunar calendar is named and remembered according to its corresponding water

level. Other types of fishermen do not share this attuned understanding of the subtle

alterations in the marine environment. Bottom-trawlers and nylon net fishermen who are

equipped with effort-reducing (and substrate-damaging) technology have spatially and

economically marginalized the canoe fishermen.

Another example that shows just how attuned local knowledge is to the marine

environment concerns the origin of ciguatera, which is a type of food poisoning that

occurs when certain tropical fish with high levels of ciguatoxin are consumed. These

toxins are heat-resistant, so cooking the fish does not remove them. The toxins

concentrate in fish at greater levels as they move up the food chain. The poisoning occurs

when humans consume an affected fish (usually a large, adult specimen) at the top of the

food chain. Fish such as barracuda, amberjacks and some snappers and groupers, when

greater than five pounds, are the leading culprits.

The origins of ciguatera were long a mystery to western scientists. The toxin is

named for a marine snail that was believed to cause the first recorded poisoning in Cuba.

According to a 1929 account in Samoa, the origin of the toxin was believed to be a

strychnine-like alkaloid found in the flesh of certain snappers, groupers and surgeonfish

(Jordan 1929). In the late 1960's, the origins of ciguatoxins was still being debated by

scientists. Research at this time was zeroing in on the cause (Scheuer et al. 1967). It is

now well known that ciguatera poisoning is caused by benthic dinoflagellate algae found









on some corals (Burkholder 1998). A concurrent 1967 paper by Morrill, however,

mentions a Cha-Cha fisherman of St. Thomas, who was regarded as being the most

knowledgeable in the area. The fisherman was certain from his life-long fishing

experience that ciguatera poisoning originated from algae that passed up through the food

chain. The fisherman's knowledge was due to his personal observations and experience

(skill acquisition) with the marine environment as a system (Morrill 1967). This example

speaks to the value of locally developed knowledge. Having a greater understanding of

the marine environment as a whole leads not only to better success as a fisherman, but

may also lead to more conservation-like behaviors that encourage sustainable use of the

resource.

Luxury Export Commodities and Small-Scale Producers

The literature on fisheries and agricultural producers is usually separate from one

another. Firth (1966) points out that full-time fishers must be involved in trade since they

would be unable to subsist on fish alone, as opposed to agricultural producers who may

rely completely on their own production. He also points out the more seasonal nature of

agricultural production, compared to the ability to produce fish daily. While the Malays

were able to harvest fish year-round, in the community on which this thesis focuses,

fishing does not provide a stable year-round income. Due to federal regulations on closed

seasons and the required investments in order to access fish stocks far out to sea, fishing

is more similar to the seasonal nature of agricultural producers elsewhere. Nevertheless,

there is much to compare between small-scale producers of the two groups.

Both small-scale farmers and fishers are often rural peoples, subject to structures of

power from above. Such power structures may be felt in unequal economic relationships

such as debt (Dore 2003). Landowners control peons and migratory laborers in Latin









America and the U.S. through cycles of debt. Similarly, wealthy fish buyers who act as

middlemen control fisherfolk through the control of fish prices and loans for the capital

that small-scale fishing requires for boats and motors (Chacko 1998, Djohani 1997).

Among both small-scale farmers and fishers, cycles of debt can lead to environmentally

damaging practices (Chacko 1998, Djohani 1997, Stonich 1995).

Previously producing for local or regional markets only, both rural fishers and

farmers are increasingly producing for the global market. Both groups often enter such

market relations in a marginalized position. Two types of production will be addressed

here: farming and resource extraction.

In response to rural poverty, governments and development institutions such as the

World Bank have attempted to institute production reforms at the local level. These plans

are usually designed and approved with little input or involvement by actors at the local

level. One such reform is the promotion of commodities referred to as "nontraditional

agricultural exports" (Conroy 1996) These are commodities produced for export to

wealthy nations where such commodities are in demand. The trend toward non-traditional

agricultural exports has led many rural people to cease producing subsistence crops in

order to grow luxury-export cash crops on which they could not subsist. Such non-

traditional exports, what I term "luxury export commodities" are luxury products such as

vegetables and cut flowers. Production of such goods responds to a demand by wealthy

market consumers who want particular goods year-round, as opposed to when they would

be seasonally available in their own climate (Thrupp 1995).

The problem with this shift toward producing luxury goods for the export market is

that once people give up subsistence farming, it is difficult to go back. "Once key skills









disappear by not being transmitted to a younger generation, they are effectively lost

forever" (Heyman 2005). This skill loss may be applied not only to technology eroding

knowledge, but also to a new household reliance on consumer goods.

A risky scenario results where rural communities produce commodities that do not

serve subsistence needs should the world market price collapse. Rural communities face

the very real danger of being left to survive on a crop with no exchange value and little

use value as well. This exemplifies one of the fundamental features of underdevelopment

(Frank 2000, Escobar 1995).

Local resource commodities on the global market place demands on locally

abundant resources, altering social relations at the local level based on global demand.

Frank's theory of the Development of Underdevelopment (1969 in 2000) and

Wallerstein's World Systems Theory (1979 in 2000) depict a pattern to the flow of

commodities. Natural resources move from satellite/peripheral countries to

metropolis/core countries. Technology and manufactured goods with value-added prices

flow in the other direction. The price balance between the two inevitably favors the

production of core countries. The unequal balance in trade between natural resources and

technologically produced goods is mirrored in the unequal balance in labor, where labor

is worth far more in core countries than in peripheral ones.

Political Ecology

A political ecology analysis addresses a problem by incorporating the political

economy with a local ecological setting (Blaikie and Brookfield 1987). That is, a local

problem is understood as a socio-political and historical construction within a particular

ecological setting. A problem such as competition and overexploitation of resources is

thus addressed by examining the historical context of the community and resource use,









the political context of power relations, and the social and cultural factors that

characterize the local context (Stonich 1993). All these factors are situated in a particular

ecological system where the resource in question is produced.

Another facet of political ecology is its attention to the interests of actors at

multiple scales. Resource problems are not created in isolation at the local level. Rather,

the interests of actors at regional and global scales must be considered and their relations

with those at the local level included in the analysis. Actors at regional or global scales

may not seem to play a direct role in local processes, but the interests of such agents

create pressures that local level agents respond to. Small-scale producer communities do

not exist in a closed system. All communities are integrated in some way with actors

outside of the community. Therefore, when a community shifts production from

subsistence to export, the community becomes inextricably connected to a foreign

market. The new relations of power that arise must therefore be integrated into the

analysis of resource use. Very often, such market integration leads to the dependence of

small-scale producers on the volatile prices and preferences of a foreign market (Thrupp

1995).

A political ecology analysis of resource exploitation may thus provide a new

critique of Hardin's Tragedy of the Commons. Although a resource is predominantly

open access, thereby conforming to the assumptions of Hardin's Tragedy, users who

exploit a common property resource for the global market, are inseparably entwined with

that system. Therefore, the exploitation of the resource must be considered in its relation

to a broader system. Also, the analysis includes internal factors at the local level that go

beyond the simplicity of viewing resource users as self-interested individuals. Rather, the









history of the community's members, their local conflicts and social structure are

incorporated to reveal a more holistic view of the use of the resource.

Conclusion

The following chapters will introduce the practice of diving for lobsters in Los

Flamencos and the ecology of spiny lobsters. The analysis of how the fishermen perceive

their resource, including the knowledge they have of their environment, is then compared

against the system of access governing the common property resource. The construction

of lobsters as a luxury export commodity on the global market, however, impacts issues

of management. Currently, the fishermen of Los Flamencos harvest their resource in an

open access situation. Whether or not the Tragedy of the Commons plays out, however,

has to do with more than just the form of access that the resource users have.

By examining the various issues surrounding common property resource

management, the explanation of resource use must consider the internal and external

factors guiding the community of users. The relationships of community members with

each other should be considered as well as with agents outside of the community. A

political ecology approach is, thus, most suitable.

This thesis ends on an optimistic note. At the time of research, the fishermen were

planning to institute a communal property management strategy that they themselves will

attempt to enforce. The new initiative was set to be implemented after my departure from

the community. Perhaps, the dismal perceptions of the future abundance and access to the

resource that the fishermen displayed in interviews will incite successful cooperative

action.















CHAPTER 3
RESEARCH SETTING AND ETHNOGRAPHY

The Community

Los Flamencos, a small fishing community on the Gulf coast of the state of

Yucatan, Mexico, is typical of the several fishing communities of the eastern half of the

Yucatan state's Gulf coast. Around 2,000 people now call Los Flamencos home, and this

number has steadily increased since the harvest of lobsters began roughly 35 years ago,

roughly coinciding with the replacement of the community's Maya name for a mestizo

one.

Because it is a fishing community, Los Flamencos orients its town center around

the waterfront breakwater (malecon) rather than the square central park that is typical of

most Latin American towns. The waterfront area is still referred to as the parque, and

men gather here to talk under the shade of potted palm trees when not fishing. The main

street into town ends at the malecon. It is at this intersection that the town's church sits,

facing due west, directly across from the local government offices (palacio) facing due

east, where the offices of the mayor and the small police department are located.

Interestingly, the community's six policemen are employed only part-time,

principally working on the weekends and during festivals. Enforcing the prohibition of

the sale of alcohol on Sundays and maintaining order among the cantinas' clientele are

their main responsibilities. Nevertheless, the policemen still regard fishing as their

primary occupation.









Located in mangrove swampland, Los Flamencos has been built on top of

reclaimed, filled land. Flooding is a constant concern, but especially so during hurricane

season. The latest to severely impact the community, Hurricane Isidore, struck the area in

September, 2002 causing significant damage to village infrastructure. Many of Los

Flamencos' brightly painted wooden houses were damaged or destroyed by Isidore, but

the community has since recovered. Newly constructed, and in some cases still

unfinished, one-room concrete buildings are now common, as are large rooftop water

tanks which provide a reserve supply of water during the frequent interruptions in

service.

The community has experienced a population boom in the last few years, owing

largely to the draw of the open lobster industry, which began in 1970. Many of the

fishermen are first generation members of the community, having arrived when they were

children or adolescents. Because of rapid demographic growth, there is an increasing

demand for housing. On the outskirts of town, bulldozers are constantly at work, clearing

and filling mangrove swamp for new homes.

Archaeological evidence reveals Maya settlements in the area, but the

contemporary population does not identify itself as Maya. Only a few elderly residents,

who claim to have learned the language as children on nearby ranches, speak Maya. The

population is now entirely mestizo.

Few of the fishermen have finished the equivalent of ninth grade, and some are

illiterate. Families move to Los Flamencos and other fishing communities along the coast

because of the availability of work in the lobster industry, which provides a lucrative

income. The ease of entry into the local fishing industry is another factor that may not









occur elsewhere. In Punta Allen, a lobstering community in the south of the state of

Quintana Roo (Cochran 1997), families with multi-generational histories in the

community control entry to the fishery. Additionally, jobs are scarce in the interior of the

Yucatan peninsula, which is dominated by ranches that rarely pay more than the Mexican

national minimum wage of roughly $4US per day. The wages offered in nearby Cancun,

only four hours by bus, draw migrants to the Yucatan from all over Mexico. Several

fishermen find work in the Cancun area resorts during the closed lobster season, leaving

their families behind in Los Flamencos. Because of this ease of access to the fishery, and

the lack of a long-standing history of resource users, the lobster fishery is largely treated

as opportunistic by those who arrive, looking for work. This will ultimately impact how

the resource is perceived and exploited.

While the year-round population of Los Flamencos is now roughly 2,000

individuals, the population swells in August with Mexican tourists on summer vacation.

Tourists come to visit the beach, see the wild flamingos, and to eat fresh seafood. Many

nonresident fishermen also arrive at this time for the opening of the lobster season.

There is no bank or post office in Los Flamencos. The fishing cooperative must handle all

finances in Tizimin, Yucatan state's third largest city and around an hour away by car.

Buses and minibuses depart and arrive from Tizimin several times a day. Most of the

roads within Los Flamencos are wide and paved. The two main roads, the one entering

the community and the intersecting one along the waterfront, have concrete planters built

into them containing palm trees.

Schools exist in Los Flamencos for children through the ninth grade. Children

choosing to go on to high school (prepa) must commute to a larger community at least 30









minutes away. Many of these boarding school students live with relatives during the

school week, returning to their parents' homes in Los Flamencos on the weekends.

A young doctor fulfilling her mandatory community service runs a small state

clinic where services and medicine are free. A second physician's office handles patients

that have state social security-sponsored health care coverage, or can afford to pay to visit

a doctor. The free medicine given by the state-run clinic is regarded as weak and inferior

to that provided by the other doctor. Most of the clinics' staff as well as the teachers are

not locals and nearly all leave the community on the weekends.

All homes have electricity, although most of the new concrete-block rooms, which

were built with relief funds following Hurricane Isidore, have yet to be wired. Water

service is intermittent for everyone, and seems to shut off unexpectedly once or twice a

week for a few hours. This does not seem to result in much disruption, as most homes

now have large water tanks on their roofs, also obtained from relief funds following

Hurricane Isidore in 2002. These tanks are filled by the municipal water supply and

provide water via gravity when the water system is not functioning.

There is little obvious socio-economic stratification in Los Flamencos. While the

houses are, overall, simpler and smaller than in Tizimin, all have refrigerators and

televisions, and most even have basic cable which offers five channels. Microwaves and

DVD players were the popular new purchases at the time of research, with the majority of

homes I visited having both. Young people are increasingly obtaining cellular phones,

which they primarily use for inexpensive text messaging. Cell phone calls are

prohibitively expensive.









Due to the town's small size, it is possible to walk cross-town in any direction

within 15 minutes. The streets are largely devoid of cars as few people have them.

Bicycles are common, and regularly fill up the four car parking lot in front of the fishing

cooperative office, a sure sign that a meeting is in progress. Motorbikes, a sign of wealth,

are becoming more common, although few families own one.

The standard of living appears to be fair and comfortable among community

members. Most of the indicators of wealth seem to be acquired in the short time after the

lobster season opens when money seems abundant. At this time, major purchases are

made, such as microwaves and cell phones. Finances seem much tighter during the closed

season, when occupational options are severely curtailed.

One family that I knew was unable to obtain a bank loan prior to the beginning of

lobster season. They had run out of money, and the father was unable to buy food to feed

his wife and two children. The man's sister-in-law whispered their predicament to me,

and I noticed that the family was invited to have dinner at relatives' homes. I sponsored a

torta (sandwich) party one night, and invited the family. The ulterior motive of assisting

the family was never openly addressed, but kin relations in the community exist and form

a sort of moral economy, which prevented families from going hungry or falling into

poverty (Scott 1976). The lack of an obvious stratification of wealth among community

members, however, did not seem to restrict upward mobility or the display of signs of

wealth, such as among the few people who own a car.

When the lobster season opened, the first thing this previously broke father,

mentioned above, did, was to buy a cellular phone for his son. While I hope that the man

is able to save money this year to last his family through the cash-poor closed season, I









recognized how important it was to him to provide his family with the material goods that

other families have. In a sense, the gift replaced the shame the man surely felt at not

being able to feed his family on his own.

An Outline of Fishing Economies in the Yucatan

The northern coast of the Yucatan peninsula, Mexico, is dotted with fishing

communities that harvest the abundant resources of the Gulf of Mexico. Until the recent

emergence of lobstering, however, most of the fishing villages were largely domestic

producers, with a small part of their catch being sold in regional markets. Before the

emergence of lobstering, fishermen focused on line-fishing for grouper and shark,

bamboo polejimbas for catching octopus, and using nets for other species such as pico

rojo (ballyhoo), the bait used for line fishing. Except for sharks, these target species are

still harvested for sale to the regional market. In fact, some older fishermen continue to

make nets by hand, for sale to other fishermen.

In the past, sea cucumbers, conch, and other mollusks were also economically

important to the fishery. Overfishing and ecological damage from hurricanes, however,

have decimated the populations of these species. While local home consumption of

various mollusk species remains common, all species of conch and sea cucumber are now

protected from commercial exploitation by federal regulations.

Currently, the Caribbean spiny lobster (Panulirus argus) has the highest value, by

weight, of all extracted marine resources in the area. Lobster is followed by octopus

(Octopus maya) and red grouper (Epinephelus morio) in both value and importance to the

fishery.

Only men fish for the primary species in Los Flamencos, though women are

beginning to become involved in the production facet of the marine economy. A









woman's fishing cooperative has recently formed with 13 members, however, these

women fish exclusively for the bait used to capture octopus. During fieldwork, only one

woman was encountered harvesting lobster. Twice widowed with four children to feed,

she sells whatever she can catch to local restaurants or the black market. As she fishes

alone, she is restricted to free-diving (without compressed air) in nearby waters, so her

harvests remain small.

Capital and Technology

The fishing boats (lanchas) in Los Flamencos are 25 feet long, made of fiberglass,

and have an outboard motor (Figure 3-1). Of the roughly 120 cooperative members, 60

boats are owned. Many captains have constructed homemade tops for sun protection.

These are made from locally obtained materials. One boat captain recycled a tarp-like

banner from the last political election, proudly supporting the PAN party. Each boat also

has a large cooler for ice, which occupies the center of the boat. Regardless of target

species, this is the basic set-up for open-water fishing. Other equipment is specific to

particular target species, requiring a full-time and diversified fisherman to invest in

significant capital to remain productive year-round.

The strategies for harvesting each of the three primary target species (spiny lobster,

octopus, and red grouper) differ in technological inputs. While most fishermen focus on

only one species, some target all three, depending on the season. The majority of

fishermen focus on diving for lobster, which usually includes spearfishing (grouper and

hogfish) at the end of each dive. Harvesting lobster has the most recent history of all

harvested species. A small minority of lobster fishermen also fish for grouper with long-

lines during the closed lobster season. Another group of fishermen engages principally in

the capture of octopus. Some fishermen are now leaving their chosen fishery during the




































Figure 3-1. Fishermen prepare their fiberglass fishing boat (lancha) for the opening of the
lobster season. Each lancha is equipped with a center ice box for the
preservation of a day's harvest. The air hose (manguera) is coiled in the bow
of the boat. A fisherman is attaching the regulator, used for breathing, to the
air hose. Photo by A. Lasseter (July 2005).

summer tourist season to work as lancheros, shuttling Mexican tourists to the nearby

beach, or on flamingo tours.

Fishing for octopus is the least technologically intensive of the principal harvested

species. Octopus, worth roughly $1.60 per kilogram, whole, is captured with ajimba. A

jimba consists of two bamboo poles, each extended from the bow and stern of the boat

from which lines rigged with bait are attached. The bait, primarily horseshoe crab, and

some true crab species, is often caught by women in the community, as mentioned above.

Of all the targeted species in Los Flamencos, the capture of octopus has the longest









history. The fishermen rely on the movement of the waves to rock the boat and move the

bait, fooling the octopus into accepting it. This technique of fishing is dependent on the

water movement that comes with the rougher seas of the fall months. Calm seas generally

mean poor octopus harvests.

Grouper, principally red grouper, is caught on long-lines (palangre). Other species,

including small sharks (caz6n) and yellow-tailed snapper (canane) are also captured on

the palangre. While the technique of fishing with a long-line is not nearly as

technologically intensive as lobstering, the fishing grounds are the farthest from shore of

all the targeted species, necessitating long fishing days and a greater dependence on fossil

fuels. All fishing boats are motorized; I observed no sailboats in all of Los Flamencos.

Compared to octopus and grouper fishing, the technological investments for the

capture of lobster remain the highest of these targeted species. These investments are

relative, however, and lobstering is still comparatively small in scale and heavily

dependent on human labor.

Unlike grouper and octopus fishing, lobster diving requires an air compressor,

hose, regulator, mask and fins. This system, known as "hookah" in the U.S., is less

expensive but more dangerous than SCUBA. SCUBA would require the additional

investment in tanks, and more expensive air compressors than the ones currently used in

Los Flamencos. The onboard use of inexpensive air compressors, however, place divers

at risk of carbon monoxide poisoning from the boat motor's exhaust fumes. Many

captains neglect to buy the $40US filter for the air compressor, or fail to regularly change

the cotton and carbon filling.









The use of compressed air allows the divers to reach greater depths and to dive for

longer than free diving alone. Lobsters are not found in abundance suitable to commercial

harvesting in shallower waters. At the beginning of the lobster season, divers' depths

average 10 meters. The divers move into deeper waters as the season wears on and

lobsters become more scarce in the shallower waters. Some divers reported that they dive

to over 20 meters, searching for lobsters, although they acknowledged this as dangerous

behavior. Because lobsters are more abundant at greater depths in this region, prior to the

introduction of air compressors for diving in the 1970's, lobsters were not exploited in

the area as a commercial resource.

Although boat owners once relied on intuition and landmarks from shore to find

productive fishing sites, nearly all captains now use a GPS device to relocate successful

spots. Diving also requires a glove and gancho, a hook attached to a metal rod with which

the divers pull out the lobsters from their hiding places.

Divers also spearfish while lobstering. While this practice violates Mexican federal

regulations (spearfishing is not permitted when the hunter is relying on compressed air),

the cooperative accepts, and the regional distributor purchases, speared fish. The practice

is, therefore, ubiquitous. Many fishermen do not sell their speared catch at all, reserving it

for home consumption. When speared fish is sold, it is worth roughly $1.60 per kilogram

per whole fish. A crew may spear five to ten kilograms of fish a day, which does not add

much to the day's overall wage. Other crews focus on spearing fish rather than lobstering,

and may harvest 40-60 kilograms per day. Thus, a crew's wage, which must be divided,

may total roughly $70-90.









Use of GPS

Nearly all crews now use GPS devices to find lobsters. Lobsters aggregate in

cracks and caves in the ocean substrate. These cracks and caves are random, and

interspersed with wide spaces of sandy bottom covered in a thick layer of algae (Figure

3-2). Such rocky structures may cover a small area or extend along as a long crack in the

substrate. The fishermen spread out along the coast where it is only possible to see the

haze of shore. Using only natural navigational clues such as triangulation makes finding

the cracks and caves very difficult. The advantages of allowing crews to mark and return

to caves where lobsters were found are obvious.

While these repeated returns to cracks and caves that have previously yielded lobsters

have increased fishermen's harvests, many fishermen have voiced concerns about their

use. Only one fisherman interviewed in the study sample claimed he does not use, and is

against the use of GPS devices. He felt that reliance on the devices was undermining

fishermen's awareness of environmental information. Several fishermen reported that the

previous season was their first time using a GPS device. These fishermen acknowledged

that utilizing GPS was beneficial to them personally, but would lead to over harvesting.

The coordinates of successful spots are written in small notebooks and are closely

guarded. The captain and boat owner owns the GPS device and always keeps the

coordinate notebook. While fishermen may change boats, they may not take the

coordinates they may have found with them. The notebook and coordinates remain with

the boat.














































Figure 3-2. Underwater photos of spiny lobster habitat. (A) Divers seek out cracks in the
substrate as seen here, which are ideal hiding places for spiny lobsters. The
presence of reef fish signals such structures. (B) Lobsters usually aggregate in
groups within the caves and cracks. Photos by A. Lasseter (July 2005).

A Detailed Look at Lobstering in Los Flamencos

For roughly four months before the beginning of lobster season there is little

activity on the docks. Only 12-15 fishermen harvest grouper by long-lines during this

time. Fishermen reported that because the price of grouper has dropped and fuel costs

have increased, it is difficult to make grouper fishing worthwhile.


.. ....... .. ,* .
-~ ~ E "" ; 1 ^ .+ "
-A-.4-:, *









Boat owners and crewmembers have different responsibilities in preparing for the

opening of the season. Boat owners are responsible for the boat and diving equipment.

Wetsuits, fins, and masks are the responsibility of the individual diver. Air compressors

are painted and parts replaced before the season starts. During the last few weeks of the

closed season, many fishermen take out loans to cover their expenses before the opening

of lobster season.

The dock and malecon are crowded with fishermen on the day before the season opens.

The freshly painted compressors are loaded on the boats, secured and tested (Figure 3-3).

Carpentry skills are shared as each boat constructs a stable place to secure the heavy air

compressor. A few crews are still scrubbing their boat's bottoms with muriatic acid, a

task most others completed the week before. Tools, equipment and advice are shared

readily, and everyone seems anxious and excited.

The typical lobstering crew is made up of three individuals: two divers and a helper

(manguerero). Typically, one of the divers is also the owner of the boat. The helper is

often a son or nephew of one of the divers, or a newcomer to the community who is

learning to lobster. He is in charge of turning on and off the air compressor, and for

feeding the air hose (manguera) to the diver. Profits from a day's trip are divided evenly

into 3 1/2 parts: one part goes to the boat, one part to each of the two divers, and the

remaining half part goes to the helper. The boat owner must purchase oil and fuel and

maintain the boat with the designated share. Numerous variations exist on this model,

such as two brothers co-owning their boat, or two divers who do not use a helper.



































Figure 3-3. Each crew's compressor is uniquely painted. Stripes, streaks, or polka dots of
any color combination of available paint are more common than those
compressors painted a solid color. The loading of the compressor onto the
lancha is a communal activity. Compressors are loaded the day before the
season opens. Photo by A. Lasseter (June 2005).

Most fishermen leave from port around 7 a.m., and return between 3 and 6 p.m., the

exception being opening day, when everyone departs at 6 am. Because the lobsters are

caught by sight, daylight is necessary and restricts an earlier departure.

With the beginning of lobster season, several food stalls open in the early morning,

selling tortas to those fishermen whose wives did not prepare their lunch. The most

popular of these stalls is run by a fisherman who claims there will be no future in

lobsters, so he is investing his money now in a restaurant. His morning torta shop

becomes a taqueria (taco shop) in the evenings. He still fishes occasionally, and I saw









him one day, when the crew I was fishing with visited his crew's boat. He was proudly

showing off an enormous cherna grouper he had just speared.

The lobster grounds are roughly 45 minutes to an hour from the port. When the

crew reaches the selected dive site, one diver prepares to descend. The two divers will

dive in turns of between 1 V2 to 3 hours each. Three turns occur each day, with the divers

alternating on diving first. On the first day, then, one diver will dive twice and the next

day, when he occupies the middle slot, only once.

Some divers use wetsuits. While the surface water of the Gulf is warm, a

thermocline exists, and the water on the bottom is much colder (24oC). The hose

(manguera) from the compressor has a regulator attached, which reduces the compressed

air to human breathing pressure. The hose is tied to a weight belt. The diver puts on the

weight belt and rests the hose over his shoulder so the regulator is waiting in front of his

mouth. A mask and fins comprise the rest of the dive gear. Additionally, the diver carries

a gancho, a spear, a metal rod with a bluntly pointed tip, and a spear gun. The diver wears

a special glove (guante) for picking up the spiny lobsters.

The diver, seated on the side of the boat, waits for the captain to tell him when to

jump in. The captain steers the boat according to the coordinates he has programmed into

the GPS, signaling to the diver when they are directly over the recorded spot. Once the

diver is in the water, it is the manguerero's job to feed out the hose. The manguerero

must also remember to start the air compressor when the tank gets low, and to shut it off

again when full.

After the diver descends to the marked cave, he will either ascend with a lobster

harvest if the spot was fruitful, or request that the captain move the boat. The diver does









this by tugging on the hose he is breathing from. The captain then secures the hose

(around his leg or by sitting on it) and begins moving the boat, towing the diver along the

bottom. The diver tugs on the hose again when he has found a cave to investigate.

Most of the time, the first diver of the day will begin by hunting for an octopus.

The first month of the lobster season occurs during the last month of the closed season for

octopus, so this octopus will not be sold. It will usually be consumed at home or used for

hunting the following day. Once an octopus is found and caught, it is impaled on a spear.

If a lobster moves deep inside a cave where a fisherman is unable to reach it, he will

thrust the spear with the octopus inside the cave and shake it around. This will scare the

lobster out of its hiding place. All fishermen recognized that lobsters are scared of

octopus, and reported using an octopus in this way.

Once a cave or crevice is found containing lobsters, the diver will catch them one

by one by sliding the gancho, with the hook facing upward toward the lobster's body,

under the animal, hooking it on the carapace and slowly pulling the animal out.After

pulling a lobster out of its cave, the diver grasps the anterior side of the animal and kills it

by impaling it on a spear. Owing to the sharp spines that cover the body of the lobster, he

always does this with the hand protected by the guante. Up to 20 lobsters may be stacked

in this way on the rod. The advantage of the rod is that the diver is able to remain on the

bottom, signaling to the captain to move the boat in search of new caves, and to carry his

catch with him, without having to surface.

If the diver finds a large number of lobsters aggregating in a single cave, as may

occur early in the season, he may choose to gather them together by their antennas after









killing them, and ascend. After delivering the lobsters to the boat, he will continue his

dive.

The divers usually reserve spearfishing for the end of their dive, so as not to

damage the fish by being dragged through the water. Hogfish and different species of

grouper are the most commonly speared fish species. Other octopus will also be caught as

encountered.

The manguerero is also responsible for "opening" the lobsters. Opening the lobsters

refers to separating the tail from the carapace. In Los Flamencos, as is true among all the

artisanal lobstering communities along the Yucatan coast, only lobster tails are sold.

Some communities in Quintana Roo harvest live lobsters. Live lobsters generate a higher

price by weight than tails alone, but require more preservation in the form of filtered

seawater and tanks. When the manguerero has some time between compressor duties and

feeding the line to the diver, he will open the lobsters. The carapaces will be stacked in a

corner of the bottom of the boat, and the tails will be placed on ice in the cooler (Figure

3-4).

The carapaces are never dumped overboard where lobsters are caught. When the

boat approaches the mainland on the return trip, the carapaces are dumped overboard. All

but one fisherman, when asked for an explanation for this practice, reported that the

lobsters get scared away and don't return to areas where there are carapaces. I was told

that the presence of lobster carapaces is a sign of mortal danger to a lobster. One

fisherman offered a different answer and reported that the carapaces would attract

groupers and octopus, the top two predators of lobster in this area.



































Figure 3-4. Carapaces separated from the lobsters' tails remain in the bottom of the boat
until the crew approaches shore, when they are thrown overboard. On the left
are the empty carapaces. On the right are the lobsters waiting to be "opened."
Photo by A. Lasseter (July 2005).

After returning to the docks, the lobster tails are unloaded for delivery to the

cooperative. Only now are lobsters measured to ascertain legal size status. Undersized

lobsters, octopus (during the month of July) and any fish designated for home

consumption remain on the boat and are retrieved later. The rest of the catch is carried to

the waterfront reception area to be weighed, recorded and frozen. General boat cleaning

duties are also carried out, usually by the manguerero.

The cooperative reception area contains a large garage opening for the delivery

truck, which regularly brings shaved ice from the ice factory for the fishermen. The

fishermen pay for ice through the sale of their catch: each kilogram of catch is nominally









reduced in price to cover the cost of ice. This price is part of the difference between what

the cooperative pays the members, and what it sells their harvests for to the regional

distributor. The normal price of one-half of a peso (5 cents) per kilogram of a fishermen's

catch goes to the price of ice. Because a crew pays for the ice out of what they produce,

they do not pay for the ice used on a bad day where little was caught. Behind the ice truck

is the reception area, with a desk for the recording of lobster weights, a large and small

scale, and two tables for cleaning and measuring the lobster tails.

One fisherman brings in the total product from his crew. Once the tails and fish are

weighed, the fisherman is given a receipt for the total catch. The crew may then collect

the money from the nearby cooperative office later that evening and the captain will

divide the parts for each crewmember according to the agreed on arrangement.

The lobster tails are stored in a walk-in cooler, on ice water mixed with salt, until

the next trip to the regional fish buyer in Merida, approximately four hours away. During

the first month of the season, the cooperative will send the truck to Merida roughly every

other day.

Diving Safety

Diving on compressed air presents specific hazards. Many of the boat owners do

not buy filters for their compressors. This poses the potential problem of carbon

monoxide from the outboard motor entering the air tank and poisoning the diver. As the

boat motors are usually running while the compressor is filling the tank, the risk of

carbon monoxide contamination is high. Because the partial pressure of a compressed gas

such as carbon monoxide increases at depth, the divers' risk of injury increases. Extended

bottom times and failure to ascend slowly, thereby allowing for decompression, increases









the risk of decompression sickness. Other risk factors for decompression sickness include

dehydration, alcohol consumption, fatigue, and smoking (Germonpre et al. 1998).

All divers interviewed possessed knowledge of safe diving practices to avoid

decompression sickness and were aware of the behaviors they needed to take to avoid it.

Nevertheless, only seven divers in the sample reported always doing decompression stops

before surfacing and only 12 expressed taking some care in ascending. Fourteen divers

(38%) interviewed reported taking no care when ascending and simply rise to the surface

when they are ready. An additional four fishermen in the sample do not currently dive;

they are either in training or have ceased diving. Given that all fishermen interviewed

reported diving between 3 and 6 hours a day (and were observed diving between 1 V2 and

5 hours a day) to depths of up to 15 meters, the incidence of decompression sickness may

be predicted as high. Research has shown that long bottom times at depth without taking

the time for slow ascents are the three primary risk factors for decompression sickness

(Germonpre et al. 1998).

Many divers laughed at how many times they have been rushed to the

decompression chamber after returning to port. The nearest hyperbaric chamber is

roughly an hour's drive away. In the 2004-2005 dive season alone, one in four members

of the fishermen's cooperative were sent to the decompression chamber with symptoms

of the "bends" (decompression sickness). Several of these were sent to the decompression

chamber more than once. Luckily, none suffered permanent physical damage, likely

owing to the relative proximity of a hyperbaric chamber. Among fishermen who spend

many months out to sea, such immediate care is unavailable, resulting in a higher

incidence of death or permanent paralysis (Bernard 1967). Membership in the









cooperative requires that members pay for subsidized health insurance that covers trips to

the hyperbaric chamber. The cooperative also pays part of the cost that is uncovered by

the insurance, with the government covering the rest.

Management Issues

Cooperative Formation and Government Involvement

Prior to the 1970s, the limited marine resource economy of Mexico targeted

domestic, local, and, occasionally, regional production. This state of affairs was due

largely to a lack of infrastructure. Refrigeration to preserve catches, and dependable

transportation to urban markets simply did not exist. During the 1970s and 1980s, the

Mexican government began a series of agricultural distributive reforms aimed at aiding

the rural poor (Fox 1993). As part of this process, the government encouraged the

formation of community fishing cooperatives (Poggie 1980). The government was

involved in both the formation of cooperatives as well as aiding in the construction of

facilities for the preservation and processing of marine resource production (U.S. Library

of Congress 1997).

In some areas, fishing communities had already taken steps to organize themselves

and manage their resources. One example of such "bottom-up" organization (discussed in

chapter 6) is found among the lobster fishermen of Punta Allen, in the state of Quintana

Roo. There, the fishermen have instituted a system of local management consisting of

private marine fishing zones within which individual fishermen are allowed to catch

lobsters. In time, no further fishermen were allowed to enter the fishery, and the private

fishing zones are now transferred via inheritance (Cochran 1997).

This example of local organization and management, however, seems to be the

exception rather than the norm in Mexico, and most communities are effectively open









access. The prevalence of open access regimes could be due to any of a number of

factors. It has been suggested that the need for local management and organization may

not exist when pressure on a resource is low, as has been the case in much of Mexico, at

least until recently. The fishermen of Punta Allen were already harvesting lobsters for

commercial export prior to the initiation of cooperatives in the rest of the country. This

could be due in part to their proximity to the lobster fisheries of Belize, where private

lobster zones and fishing cooperatives preceded those of Punta Allen (King 1997,

Sutherland 1986). In other areas, where the infrastructure and organization for

commercial export did not exist, production would have been lower as it was limited to

local or regional distribution. Marine resources are very fragile, rendering preservation

necessary for commercial exports.

When the government initiated cooperative formation in Mexico, such programs

were not matched by species regulations. In fact, no fisheries were regulated before 1994,

although local management existed in various forms, as mentioned above. This lack of

regulation was based primarily on the government's emphasis on increasing yields, not

limiting harvests (Hernandez and Kempton 2003). Cooperatives, not individual

fishermen, were granted a number of government permits and capture of the various

species was limited to the permit holders within the cooperative. In other words, to

capture particular species, a fisherman was supposed to have a permit and be a member

of the respective cooperative. The permits were not valid outside of the institution of the

cooperative.

While the cooperatives were created as independent institutions, they are obligated

to report catch totals to the federal state. Additionally, they are aided financially by the









state. The political ties of various cooperatives to particular political entities also confer

financial advantages. These associations will become important in the case of the Los

Flamencos cooperative.

In the case of the Caribbean spiny lobster, the cooperatives along the northern

Yucatan coast originated around 1970, when the fishermen of Los Flamencos organized

with 27 starting members (socios). In 1974, the first government spiny lobster concession

was granted for a term of 20 years. Additional permits could not be granted within this

time, and all permits were restricted to fishermen within the cooperative.

The termination of the first concession in 1994 coincided with the first

governmental regulations concerning catch controls, as well as the beginning of the new

concession. These new catch controls were instituted for several fisheries throughout

Mexico in the form of NOM-006-PESC-1993 (Norma Oficial Mexicana), the first such

legal specification of marine species extraction. The catch controls varied according to

the species.

In the spiny lobster fishery, these new controls consisted of a minimum size limit

and season closure for the entire fishery. Gear specifications exist but pertain to trap use,

which is not utilized among the artisanal lobstermen of the north Yucatan coast, so is not

addressed here. (Commercial lobster fleets based out of Progreso target spiny lobsters in

the deeper waters of the gulf, and do use traps. One fisherman in Los Flamencos

complained to me that the Progreso lobstermen are partly to blame for locally decreasing

lobster harvests.) The new regulation continues to grant extraction rights only to

cooperatives and their members. The regulations further specify that recreational lobster









harvesting is not permissible in Mexico, as is popular in Florida. Recreational fishing in

Mexico is limited to line fishing for sport fish.

A Brief Comparison of Federal Lobster Regulations: Mexico and Florida

There are two primary restrictions governing the harvest of spiny lobster in

Mexico: a closed season and a minimum catch size. A closed season (veda) prohibits the

harvest of spiny lobsters in Mexican waters from March 1 until June 30 each year. This

season coincides with the main spawning season of the species. There is also a minimum

catch size set at a length of 13.5 cm for the tail of an individual. While these regulations

were enacted in 1994, enforcement remains virtually nonexistent.

The closed season and minimum size restrictions closely approximate similar

regulations in Florida, which has the most profitable spiny lobster fishery in the U.S.

Florida regulations specify that imported lobsters must also conform to domestic size

restrictions. This is the strongest factor in the designation of Mexico's minimum size for

spiny lobsters, as much of Mexico's harvest is exported to the U.S. market. The state of

Florida, however, has numerous regulations on the spiny lobster fishery that do not exist

in Mexico (Table 3-1).

In neither location does a maximum size limit exist. Because lobster fecundity

increases as size increases, prohibiting the harvest of large individuals could be a

valuable management tool. Fishermen would surely resist such a regulation, as lobster

value is determined by weight. Large individuals bring a very high price.

In Mexico, only members of a cooperative have the right to harvest lobster. Florida,

however, grants recreational access to the lobster fishery. While recreational fishing

regulations in Mexico are aimed specifically at a foreign tourist industry, in Florida, the









Table 3-1. Comparison of the regulations governing the harvest of Panulirus argus in
Mexico and Florida. (Regulations are presented for Florida and not the U.S.,
thus comparing regulations for the same species.) Included here are those
regulations that are relevant for comparison to Mexican lobster divers.

MEXICO FLORIDA
Closed Season: March 1 June 31* April 1 August 5 (excluding recreational
mini-season)
No recreational extraction of lobsters Recreational permits, including
"mini-season"
Minimum Size: 13.5cm (5.3 inches) Minimum Size: carapace 3" or tail of 5
1/2" (14cm)
No maximum size limit No maximum size limit
Artificial habitat may be constructed to Prohibited to take lobsters from ANY
attract lobsters artificial habitat
Lobsters may be killed underwater Lobsters may NOT be killed underwater
Lobsters may NOT be "opened" at sea;
Lobsters "opened" while at sea whole lobster must return to shore with
carapace and tail intact.
Effort limit of 250 lobsters per day per
No effort limit for divers vessel, regardless of number of licensed
divers aboard
No more permits granted since 1994 (20 No more commercial permits granted from
year concession) Concessions granted to Jan.1 2005 July 1 2010
coop with permits for 20 years
No legal support for regulations; Strict enforcement including aerial support
guidelines only. No enforcement.

recreational regulations impact use by local residents. Recreational access in Florida

includes a "mini-season" before the official commercial season opens. For two days at

the end of July, recreational divers who have purchased a license from the state may

catch up to six spiny lobsters of legal size, per day.

In Mexico, there are no maximum catch limits on spiny lobsters. Among the rural

lobster communities on the northern Yucatan coast, it is a virtual open access resource. In

Florida, however, commercial divers may take no more than 250 individual spiny lobsters

per boat, per day, regardless of how many licensed divers are working on a single boat.









Another difference between the Florida and Mexican regulations lies in the use of

artificial habitat. In Florida, it is forbidden to harvest any lobster found within or nearby

any form of artificially created habitat. In Mexico, some fishing communities harvest

lobsters entirely from constructed lobster habitat (casitas cubanas), such as in Punta

Allen (Cochran 1997). Various lobstering communities along the northern Yucatan coast

have experimented with the use of artificial habitats for attracting lobsters. The topic of

artificial habitats will be addressed in the following chapter on species ecology.

Nevertheless, the important distinction is in the complete prohibition of using artificial

habitats in Florida, while in Mexico, such use remains under experimentation.

The government of Mexico restricts and regulates the capture of many marine

resources, including lobster, octopus and grouper, the three main target species of the

fishermen of Los Flamencos and the entire Yucatan state coast. Closed seasons now exist

for each of the three species, with 2005 being the first year for the implementation of a

one-month closed season for grouper fishing. Additionally, both grouper and lobster

share a minimum catch size. While the administration of federal regulations is a step in

the right direction for the management of such resources, they remain top-down only

directives. Without proper enforcement and support at the local level, such regulations

are virtually ineffective. Additionally, such top-down regulations often fail to consider

variations and change within local ecosystems.

Everyone in Los Flamencos is aware of the closed season and minimum size

regulations, whether or not they harvest lobsters. Despite this awareness, poaching during

the closed season, and the taking of undersized lobsters is common. Even within the

cooperative, standard practice contradicts federal regulations. For example, throughout









Mexico, spear fishing is prohibited while relying on an artificial air source. Nevertheless,

carrying a spear gun is routine for all lobster fishermen, and the cooperative buys all

speared fish of commercial species.

"Undersized" Lobsters

In Florida, lobsters must be measured where they are found in the ocean and their

bodies kept intact until brought to shore. In Mexico, there is no formal restriction on the

killing of lobsters while underwater or out at sea. It is standard practice among the

fishermen of Los Flamencos to kill the lobsters underwater and then "open" (abrir) them

on the boat. To "open" a lobster refers to cutting the carapace away from the abdomen,

thereby separating the head and tail (Figure 3-5).

Divers in Florida are required to carry a measurement tool with them at all times

when in the water. Mexican divers are unencumbered with such a regulation. While

fishermen in Mexico should determine the legal size status of a lobster where it is found,

the reality is that the lobsters are killed underwater without adequate measurement. Some

fishermen claim that they are able to select only lobsters of legal size, and feel certain

that they can make this determination underwater. Other fishermen concede that they take

undersize lobsters because if they do not, the next diver surely will.

It is noteworthy that, due to an optical phenomenon with the use of a mask

underwater, everything is magnified by 25%. This may result in the harvest of undersize

lobsters that appeared to be of legal size while underwater.

Only after the lobsters are killed and the carapaces removed do the divers of Los

Flamencos measure the lobster tails to determine those of legal size status, and thus those

that may be sold to the cooperative. This practice obviously precludes the safe release of

undersized lobsters. Small lobsters are not purchased by the cooperative, as the





















































Figure 3-5. "Opening" a lobster is the process of separating the carapace (the head) from
the meat-filled abdomen. Usually, this duty belongs to the manguerero, who
wears a glove for protection from the lobster's spin covered body. Fishermen
complain that an irritating acid is released from the animal's body fluids,
which also necessitates the use of a glove when opening the lobsters. Photos
by A. Lasseter (July 2005).









distributor is unable to purchase them for export. Nevertheless, the cooperative does not

penalize fishermen for submitting undersized lobsters. The undersize lobsters are

returned to the fisherman, who is left to sell the undersized individuals to local

restaurants or to consume them at home. Sometimes, the worker in the production facility

who is in charge of measuring the lobsters will keep the undersize ones for his own

consumption. Workers in the production facility are fishermen serving two year elected

terms for the cooperative. They are unable to fish regularly while serving as a cooperative

official, and for this reason, are often given fish or lobster by other fishermen.

The harvest and sale of undersized lobsters is illegal in Mexico. Nevertheless,

restrictions are often more lax in Mexico than in the U.S. It is fairly common and simple

to order fresh lobster in restaurants out of season. Undersized tails are usually served.

Regional resorts will even advertise the opportunity to feast on "mini" lobster tails in

tourist publications (Figure 3-6).

Impacts of Harvesting Undersize Lobsters

While it is certain that Mexican lobster divers, at least occasionally, harvest undersized

lobsters, the impact of this practice remains unknown. There is no evidence as yet that the

reproductive capabilities for the population are impacted. As will be discussed further in

the next chapter concerning lobster ecology, large individuals are responsible for a

disproportionate amount of the fertilized eggs that make it to the planktonic mass. Intense

fishing pressure that eliminates all large individuals may, theoretically, have a greater

negative impact than the harvest of undersized lobsters.

It is possible that the capture of small lobsters may negatively impact the following

season's harvest, although this also has not been proven. Marine biologists know that

spiny lobsters undertake long benthic marches across the bottom of the Gulf (Herrnkind








63











Looking for the freshest sef arou L Cueva
del Pescador is the place for you Featunng all the
favorite catches direct from the sea, "the Cueva'can
satisfy the cravings of any seafood lover!


















Ownec( and operated by fishermen, the staff at the
Cueva has extensive knowledge or the sea as well as
each of her jfoal-ng, jasures. A few of the house
speci Include jumb rimp, borled fanbbean
King esbLmini-ltobster a nd the fish filet. Each is
available fried, killed, sautled in garlic and butter, and
some are also available with curry or with a mushroomrn
sauce. A tasty opbotn For tht frisn filet is me Veracruz
style wrapped in foil and baked witn tomato. onion,
and pepper. Have a land-lover in the group? Have no
fear The Cueva also offers vorne outstanding options
"not from the sea'

A FavontE raopl -hour hangout for locals, the Cueva
offer a rn. p-ht-.r atirrosphere that only gets better
as vyiu lFip ofif your Sanddl- and put vour feet in the
sanJ The- cocktail; 3rer purotn. the (iquorsc are choice,
and the service i- nrompt so you will not go dry' Be
sure to try a pitcner cof Ganrilo'i ran ttus margantas to
ensuree yaiur party' fcIs no pain

For those wvF)O love io ri.;h ur mavbe wishing to reel in
their own dinners, trI a 6ishinc trip. 'Hook It ana Cook
It is the motto of Li Cuea del Pescador, and there is
no Better ending toc a avy spent fishing than having
your catch rransfoirrala into a delicious meal witn no
ivork involved ogr vaur part

For a festive nignt ann succulent seafood,.stop by La-
Cu1e0a del Pescador loc-ated across from Akumal Bay in
Plaza L hana I.



Figure 3-6. Advertisement from a Cancun tourist publication. The resort offers "mini-

lobster tails" (circled) as one of its house specialties. Undersized lobster tails
may not be sold for export, as it is illegal to import them to countries such as
the U.S. Rather, the "mini" tails find a ready market in the tourist resorts of
the Cancun area.









1985). Whether small lobsters that avoided harvest remain in the local area to be captured

later as larger individuals is, as yet, undetermined.

The federal regulations in place governing the size and season for lobster

harvesting are efforts at controlling extraction pressure. The regulations themselves may

be ineffective due to lack of enforcement at the government level, and lack of compliance

at the local level. Additionally, whether or not the controls are an effective means of

achieving the goal of sustainable future harvests may also be in question.

The Local Fishing Cooperative

The fishermen's cooperative serves as the intermediary between the fishermen and

the regional exporter in Merida, the state capital, roughly four hours away by ground

transport. The cooperative's socios deliver their harvest to the cooperative production

facility, where it is weighed and a receipt given in return. The cooperative pays the

fishermen less per kilogram for each species than it receives from the regional fish buyer

in Merida. These expenses go toward the cooperative's expenses, and a new budget is

presented by the cooperative each year.

The officers of the cooperative are elected every other November to serve a two-

year term. During this time, they are paid a year-round salary, as they are unable to fish

regularly. Positions include president, treasurer, secretary, head of enforcement, and

health director, in charge of the social security program (IMSS). Numerous stories abound

about corrupt officials, although the cooperative has taken steps to minimize this

problem. During my time in the community, the current cabinet of officials was

collecting evidence to charge a former treasurer with stealing. That particular individual

is one of the more successful fishermen. I observed that his always hefty daily lobster

catch was docked a large percentage every day as restitution to the cooperative. The









cooperative refrained from expelling the fisherman despite his egregious behavior,

deciding that it was better to recover some of the financial loss by allowing him to

continue harvesting lobsters.

It is the duty of the head of enforcement (Presidente de Vigilancia) to ensure that

members only sell their catch to the cooperative, and also to make sure that the federal

regulations are observed. The serving officer during my stay in the community found his

efforts thwarted at every turn. He received reports in the weeks leading up to the opening

of the season that fishermen were seen diving for lobsters. He would notify the

CONAPESCA authorities, but they would never arrive until the following day. The

authorities, with no resources for patrolling the waters, would walk to the end of the

docks, look around, and report that they had observed nothing. In their defense, there is

little to be done without the resources to conduct proper patrols.

The local official also complained to me that he knew the illegally harvested

lobsters ended up in both the local restaurants. Yet, he felt he could do nothing, especially

after acknowledging that the restaurant owners are kin to some of the socios. The owner

of the larger, waterfront restaurant, directly next door to the cooperative's production

facility, is the brother of two members of the cooperative, one of which is the current

officer in charge of social security. As the production facility workers clean and weigh

the lobster tails that are brought in, much lobster meat accumulates on the cleaning tables.

Someone will inevitably collect the good pieces of meat and send it next door in a large

bowl. The bowl returns in about half an hour, with a large bag of fresh totopos (tortilla

chips) and the lobster meat made into ceviche, a coastal specialty of seafood pickled in









lime juice and cilantro. In reciprocity, the owner of the restaurant frequently visits the

production facility where he picks out the fish he wishes to buy.

Los Flamencos had only one cooperative until 2003, at which time it split into two.

Fishermen reported that prior to the split, the cooperative had developed two internal

factions. Tensions ran high, leading to violence. As a result, even separate bars (cantinas)

now operate in the community, catering to the members of each cooperative and their

supporters.

I was alternately told that the conflict centered on the rivalry between the

supporters of the PAN or PRI political parties of Mexico, or that it revolved around two

rival families in the community. These two explanations are likely related and

inseparable. From what I could piece together, one large, extended family had a sufficient

number of kin members and supporters to maintain possession of the elected positions of

the cooperative. This resulted in a conflict for control of the cooperative, and for access

to resources and power that control of the cooperative offered. Thus, the relationship

between the family rivalry and the political rivalry are connected when a political party

promises financial resources in exchange for allegiance.

All interviewed fishermen felt that the split was a positive solution to the conflict,

and nearly all felt that the causes of dispute were irreparable. Nevertheless, it was

difficult to get people to talk about the conflict that resulted in the division of the

cooperative. Perhaps, there is discomfort in discussing such a deep schism in the

community given that kin relations sometimes cross the dividing line of the cooperatives.

It is also possible that many in the community are not even sure of what actually

transpired. While people were extremely open and willing to talk about all other aspects









of the community and fishing, it became clear that I would need to spend more time in

the community to understand this conflict.

Despite the existence of separate cantinas, the division was most apparent among

the officers of the cooperatives, as opposed to the general fishermen. One time, at the

regional distributor's office in Merida, a representative from each cooperative was in the

waiting room of the wholesaler, waiting to be paid. They never acknowledged the other's

presence, although each chatted with the other representatives from neighboring

communities, who were also in the room.

At the time of the cooperative's division, an agreement was made that membership

would be capped at 225 members collectively between the two cooperatives. The original

cooperative still holds all of the government concessions as well as the majority of the

members: 127 to 98. This alternate cooperative must still file paperwork with the original

cooperative due to the government regulations concerning the permits in order to sell

lobsters for export. It is also the responsibility of the fishing cooperatives to report their

members' production yields of each species to the appropriate government agency,

CONAPESCA (Comisionado Nacional de Acuacultura y Pesca).

The original cooperative served as the host institution for this research, although

informal interviews and one lobster fishing trip were conducted with members of the new

cooperative. All data presented from interviews refers to respondents who are members

of the original, host cooperative.

Lobstering outside the Cooperative

Although legally it is necessary to belong to a cooperative in order to capture

lobsters, numerous "free" fishermen (libres) are active, both on their own boats and

working on the boats of cooperative members. In this way, there are many more than 225









fishermen of both cooperatives, working in Los Flamencos. The cooperatives will buy

lobsters from any fisherman, although non-members receive a lower price per kilogram.

Additionally, there are three local individuals who buy fish and lobster, including

undersized tails, from any fisherman. These individuals have their own trucks and sell

regionally, principally to restaurants. All fishermen in the community are aware of their

activities. The cooperative's stance toward these buyers varies: sometimes, cooperative

members blame these buyers for what they see as resource overexploitation by free

fishermen; at other times, cooperative members themselves will sell their catches if a

higher price is offered than at the cooperative. This, the opportunistic nature of the

fishery is reinforced.

The cooperative officially prohibits its members from selling their harvests

elsewhere. If a member is caught selling their harvest outside of the cooperative, they are

first given a warning. If caught a second time, they are fined by the cooperative. A third

offense brings termination of membership. There is a wait list for entrance to the

cooperative, and membership entails benefits such as access to the social security system.

Nevertheless, while the cooperative formally prohibits the outside sale of members'

harvests, the rules are sometimes changed. Occasionally, the regional buyer will lower

the purchase price, and the cooperative will allow members to sell their harvest

elsewhere. Prior to the beginning of the lobster season, the price for grouper was lowered,

and the cooperative stopped buying it completely. It was not economical for the

cooperative to make trips to the distributor for the price he was offering. The few

fishermen that continued to work sold all of their harvest to the local black market









buyers. Therefore, while some fishermen begrudge the black market buyers, the buyers

offer a consistent venue for fishermen to sell their harvests to the regional market.

Regional Level: Fish Exporter

With the introduction of lobster diving and the increase in capital investments that

it entails, a system much like debt peonage has formed between the fishermen and the

regional fish buyer (Dore 2003, Knight 1986). Once thought of as a coercive

arrangement, debt peonage was later understood as a basically voluntary, although

exploitive, system that came about as rural communities began to produce for a capitalist

market (Knight 1986). A system of debt peonage is thus evidenced in the relationship

between the peon, who is dependent on the landlord for access to consumer goods and

production capital, and the landlord, who controls the price paid for what the peon

produces.

In Los Flamencos, the regional buyer (the landlord) owns both of the buildings

where the cooperative's office and production facility are located, as well as the ice

factory. The cooperative is contractually obligated to sell all lobster produced to this one

buyer, representing a form of monopsony. Additionally, it is the cooperative's financial

responsibility to deliver the product to the buyer's facility in Merida, a four-hour drive

away.

The buyer, in turn, loans the capital needed for new boats and repairs to the

fishermen (the peons). Given the technological intensity of lobster diving, these expenses

can be considerable and numerous fishermen owe huge sums, effectively ending any

hope for dissolving the relationship. This same buyer has similar arrangements with the

other cooperatives of the eastern federation, and thus has virtual economic control over

most of the northern Yucatan coast's lobster industry.









The buyer also dictates the price paid to the cooperative for lobster, and it is on this

point that the fishermen feel most exploited, and the comparison to debt peonage is most

evident. Cooperative meetings often focus on members' frustrations at being committed

to a single exporter. They are well aware that their lobsters would bring a higher price if

sold to another buyer in Cancun.

Through this relationship of obligation, the fish buyer is able to control the

community of fishermen. The cooperative and its fishermen have little recourse when the

price of lobster and fish drops. The buyer is the link between the local fishermen and the

global market and he has managed to secure his position as the sole buyer for several

communities. He is a very successful businessman, adept at making a profit.

One of the cooperative officers told me (with dripping sarcasm), that the Merida

buyer is a really smart man. The buyer knows how to lower the price at just the right

time, and charge the fishermen more for boats and motors, he told me. The buyer also

sends end-of-the-year turkeys to the cooperative, to distribute to all members as a kind of

bonus. This officer told me that he knew who really paid for the turkeys. The fishermen

did. Those were very expensive turkeys, he said.

The fishermen, aware of their exploited position with the regional buyer, are

collectively attempting to change the situation. They are now requiring that fishermen

pay a set amount toward their debt, everyday, although this has not been enforced by the

cooperative treasurer. The cooperative officials, along with the officials of the other

neighboring cooperatives of the federation (but neglecting the inclusion of the secondary

community cooperative of Los Flamencos) have negotiated a grant from the government,

matched by a bank loan, to build their own production facility. The cooperative's









representative to the federation told me that the cooperative would still be obligated to

sell 50% of their catch to the distributor in Merida for some time to come, but he hoped

that within a year or two, the cooperative would be able to begin exporting their own

lobsters. He also acknowledged a pessimistic future of lobstering, but had hopes that the

community would be able to begin shrimp or tilapia farming. Such a change would be

easier, he felt, if the cooperative owned their own production facility.

While the current situation of the Los Flamencos fishermen appears to be one of

debt peonage, a successful end of their obligations to an exploitative landlord would

represent the community's ability to cooperate. Such empowerment will hopefully see the

community uniting around their resources, instead of viewing them as supplying

individual opportunities.

Conclusion

The fishermen of Los Flamencos harvest spiny lobster principally for export to the

global market. Lobster's high value and status as a luxury commodity mark its complete

integration into the global capitalist system. Therefore, capitalist concepts such as supply

and demand, economic rationality, maximization, and competition, will be applied to the

local context of resource exploitation in the analysis to follow.

The links to agents at both the regional and global level are necessary to consider

when developing an explanation of resource use and perceptions. The local fishermen

interact with non-local actors through the cooperative, of which they are members. Their

attitudes toward and interaction with this organization are important.

The cooperative did not originate from a community initiative. Actors outside of

the community designed the organization to serve as the framework for the new

production of an export commodity. Now fractioned in two, the community has a









difficult time identifying common interests. As Fox (1993) puts it, "collective action by

social actors requires two minimal conditions: the perception of shared interests or

identities and the opportunity to act as a group." The cooperative provides the

opportunity to act as a group. Unfortunately, the fishermen struggle to identify shared

interests.

The local situation appears to be one of intense competition. The cooperative is

viewed as a means of profit, rather than a way of uniting the community around a

common shared resource. Additionally, the stability of access to the resource is not

secure. There are far more fishermen than lobster permits, and the number of new

fishermen, although not cooperative members, increases each year. The open access

nature of the resource, where newcomers to the community are able to harvest from the

fishery with relative ease, perpetuates the perception of instability concerning the future

of the resource.

The next chapters focus on specific facets of the lobster economy, beginning with a

discussion of lobster ecology. Then, the perceptions of the lobstermen concerning the

stability and future access to their lobster resources are addressed. This analysis of the

fishermen's perceptions aims to relate the predominating open access situation to the

perceptions of the resource users themselves. Finally, a two-part discussion where (1)

spiny lobsters are analyzed as a constructed commodity of high value, and (2) the concept

of management of this commodity is discussed as it applies to the perceptions of the local

level users.














CHAPTER 4
ECOLOGY

The particulars of a local ecosystem necessitate different strategies of resource

exploitation. The method of and technology for harvesting spiny lobsters among the

artisanal fishing communities of the north Yucatan coast differ from techniques used to

harvest the same species in other parts of its range. This chapter presents an overview of

the local marine ecosystem of the research community, a summary of current knowledge

ofPanulirus argus ecology, the techniques that Los Flamencos fishermen use to catch

spiny lobsters, and the management issues confronting Los Flamencos' fishermen. Just as

strategies of exploitation are particular to the local environment, so must attempts at

management consider the specifics of a local context. This necessarily involves local

participation. In particular, the combination of the history of exploitation of spiny lobsters

and the current ecological conditions have potential to result in a classic Tragedy of the

Commons situation that complicates the ability of local users to manage their resource.

Local Ecosystem: The Gulf of Mexico

The Gulf of Mexico is a relatively warm body of water with little current,

compared to the colder waters of the nearby Caribbean. A northward current moves up

the coast of Quintana Roo, entering the Gulf of Mexico through the Yucatan channel,

ultimately connecting with water moving out from the Gulf of Mexico through the Straits

of Florida (Figure 4-1). This outward flow forms the beginning of the Gulf Stream, the

current that flows northward up the eastern coast of the United States.





































Figure 4-1. Map of the Gulf of Mexico displaying current movements as water enters the
Gulf by the Yucatan Channel, where it moves in slow, circular patterns within
the Gulf. The water exits the Gulf through the Straits of Florida. This water,
now warmed, forms the beginning of the northward flowing Gulf Stream.
Current movements adapted from Ehrhardt (2000). Map by Edward W.
Tennant.

Because it is nearly land-locked, the water in the Gulf stews around slowly, much like a

simmering pot.

An additional feature of the Gulf is evidenced in the broad continental shelf of the

north coast of the state of Yucatan, which is far wider than that found off the coast of

Quintana Roo. Known as the Campeche Bank, the depths of the shelf increase far more

gradually on the north coast, providing a wider stretch of shallow water in which to

harvest lobsters. Unlike the clear waters of the Caribbean, the waters of the Gulf tend

toward turbidity. The relative lack of current allows for the accumulation of a benthic









layer of algae (yerba) that covers much of the shallow substrate where the lobsters are

harvested (Figure 4-2). When present in large quantities, this bottom layer of algae

accumulates in the caves and holes that spiny lobsters aggregate in. Storms routinely



































Figure 4-2. Photos showing the typical algae covered substrate of the lobster harvesting
zone. (A) depicts what most of the substrate looks like until a diver is able to
find a break in the algae as seen in (B). Photos by A. Lasseter (June 2005).

"clean" the substrate of this alga, or alternately, distribute it. The presence of excessive

yerba makes the caves in which the lobsters take refuge more difficult for the divers to









find. Even when the fishermen are able to locate caves, an overabundance of algae may

prevent divers from successfully capturing the lobsters.

The warm waters of the Gulf contribute to another hazard for the fishermen:

hurricanes. As occurred during the record hurricane season of 2005, storms tend to

intensify rapidly when they reach the Gulf of Mexico. The warm waters stimulate the

lower pressure that fuels storms (Bengtsson 2001). Hurricane Isidore in 2002, for

example, devastated the northern Gulf coast of the Yucatan with both flooding and

structural damage. The mangroves surrounding the town of Los Flamencos have yet to

recover from Isidore and are littered with debris, including both dead mangroves and

household trash. Furthermore, the fishermen report that the once abundant populations of

conch and sea cucumbers have largely disappeared since the hurricane struck. There is

currently no commercial fishery for sea cucumbers, which in the past, has brought a high

price for export to Asia. Despite the fishermen's claims, the commercial fishery for both

sea cucumbers and conch had ceased prior to Hurricane Isidore, which served to further

decimate the already overexploited populations of these resources. Federal regulation

now bans conch harvesting on the northern Yucatan coast, although conch ceviche is

available at local restaurants.

Pollution

The Gulf of Mexico serves as the watershed drain for most of the central U.S.

(Goolsby et al. 2001, Alexander et al. 2000). Due to the extensive area of drainage,

pollution into the gulf from industry and agriculture is a significant problem (Hill 2004,

Goolsby et al. 2001). Heavy metal pollution involving mercury, phosphorus, lead and

cadmium in sediments, for example, are creating new environmental dilemmas in the

Gulf (Garcia-Hernandez et al. 2005). Methyl-mercury bioaccummulates in many marine









species and poses an additional hazard for human consumption (Morel et al. 1998).

Additional pollution in the Gulf occurs from oil spills (Patton et al. 1981), but the mere

presence of oil platforms has also been shown to impact local populations of benthic

organisms (Hernandez Arana et al. 2005).

The bulk of the pollutants that reach the Gulf occur in the form of nitrate nutrients,

principally from agricultural land (Goolsby et al. 2001). An estimated 16% of all nitrate

fertilizer used on crops along the Mississippi River watershed, for example, eventually

ends up polluting the waters of the Gulf of Mexico (Hill 2004).

One specific phenomenon associated with nitrate pollution is the Dead Zone that

forms every spring in the Mississippi delta region of the Gulf of Mexico (Rabalais

2002b). A Dead Zone is an oxygen depleted area of water, and the one that forms in the

Gulf can grow up to the size of some small American states (Hill 2004). Excessive

nutrients (nitrates) cause a population bloom in phytoplankton, the decomposition of

which leads to a depletion of oxygen in the water (Rabalais et al. 2002a). Due to the lack

of oxygen, fish species are forced to move from the huge algal bloom. Benthic species,

which are not nearly as mobile, often suffer high mortalities (Rabalais 2002b).

Existing in all natural bodies of water, populations of algae are particularly prone to

booms and busts. When food is abundant, the population swells; when sustenance is

unavailable, populations decrease. For aquatic algae, excessive nutrients in the water

result in population explosions often referred to as "blooms" Today, terrestrial-based

runoff from agricultural inputs such as fertilizer, but also including sewage, is the most

common cause of excessive nutrients in the marine environment. These nutrient-caused

blooms can have many harmful effects on aquatic ecosystems (Goolsby et al. 2001).









Algal blooms, also referred to as "red tides," can be either toxic or non-toxic. The

Dead Zone of the Gulf of Mexico, discussed above, is an example of a non-toxic algal

bloom. While marine mortalities may result from the Dead Zone, it is due to the hypoxic

water and not to a toxin produced by the algal organism. Other types of non-toxic algal

blooms also have negative impacts, such as an algal mass that blocks out sunlight, killing

benthic sea grasses that are dependent on the sun for photosynthesis.

Sometimes, the impacts of algal blooms are not readily apparent. A seemingly

benign episode may have indirect repercussions on economically important species. As

an example, an algal bloom in the south of Florida indirectly caused spiny lobster

juvenile mortality by killing the sponge habitat in which the juvenile lobsters took refuge

(Hermkind et al. 1997). The affected sponge species represented the bulk of non-

anthropogenic habitat available to spiny lobster juveniles at that particular life stage. This

relationship was only recognized because the bloom occurred during an experiment by

Herrnkind et al. (1997) on the effect of artificial habitat on the recruitment of juveniles.

The research team's control group of juvenile lobsters disappeared when their sponge

habitat was destroyed, while the individuals taking shelter in the artificial blocks placed

by the research team survived.

Herrnkind et al.'s study demonstrates the complexity in the set of relationships

between a species of high commercial value and any of a number of other species on

which it depends. Algal blooms may or may not affect the mortality of lobsters directly,

but they may also impact other species on which lobsters depend, either for food or

habitat. In terms of local human exploitation, the lobster fishermen of the northern









Yucatan coast do not know where the "nursery" is for their juvenile lobster population

and would not know if an approaching algal bloom posed a threat.

Toxic algal blooms are most often caused by species from three classes of

unicellular algae: dinoflagellates, diatoms, and cyanobacteria (Van Dolah 2000). Of the

85 toxic algal species that have been discovered, 37 of these are found in the waters of

the Gulf of Mexico (EPA 2006). Some of these classes of organisms are in the same

genera that lead to some common shellfish and fish poisonings. The dinoflagellate

responsible for ciguatera, the most common marine toxin affecting human consumption

of fish, is one such organism. Ciguatera does not occur as an algal bloom. Rather, it is an

organism which bioaccumulates in fish that have fed on it, climbing the trophic levels of

ever larger fish species and causing gastrointestinal and neurological problems in humans

when contaminated fish are consumed.

The local fishermen of Los Flamencos are well aware of the possible impacts of

these algal blooms, or red tides, on their catches and livelihoods. The mere rumor of the

presence of a red tide makes the regional news (Briceno Perez 2005, Tzec Valle and

Briceno Perez 2005, Ucan Salazar 2005) and generates much local gossip. This is due in

part to a lack of knowledge and understanding, both at the local and scientific levels, of

the causes and impacts of each new algal outbreak. Los Flamencos' fishermen, for

example, reported that sometimes, a marea roja, or red tide, left them unable to fish for

weeks and caused respiratory problems among people in the community. Others reported

that the fish killed as a result of the red tides polluted the beaches or decreased the

populations of commercial species, such as grouper. No fisherman with whom I spoke









purported to know the cause of the red tides; fishermen reported only that the aguas

malas, or bad waters, wash in from elsewhere.

While there is no evidence at present that the pollution cited above is currently

impacting the harvest of spiny lobsters in Mexico, the slow circular movements of the

Gulf waters, its relative isolation, and the known migration patterns of many

commercially important fish species should lead us to suspect transnational connections

in regards to Gulf activities and contamination. Further research on transnational issues

of pollution is needed.

Lobster Ecology

Panulirus argus, or the Caribbean spiny lobster, is one of the 33 species of

commercially important spiny lobsters of the genus Palinuridae (Lipcius and Eggleston

2000). P. argus is the only lobster species of commercial abundance along the north coast

of the Yucatan peninsula and most of the Caribbean. This species is also the primary

species caught in the waters off south Florida, the Bahamas, the Caribbean islands, and as

far south as northeastern Brazil (FAO 2002). Half of all commercial spiny lobster

harvests worldwide are of the species Panulirus argus (Lipcius and Eggleston 2000).

Spiny lobsters are members of a genus distinct from the clawed lobsters, such as

Homarus americanus, which is found in the cold waters off the coast of New England.

Spiny lobsters do not possess edible front claws; only the tail is eaten. Instead of claws,

the exoskeleton of the Caribbean spiny lobster is covered with countless spiny defenses

(Figure 4-3).

The spiny lobster has a complex life cycle, consisting of numerous stages of

different habitat and dietary requirements (Kanciruk 1980). Research and debate about






























Figure 4-3. Photo of Panulirus argus, or the Caribbean spiny lobster, showing the spines
covering the animal's exoskeleton. Note the distinct horn-like spines over the
eyes, and the antenna spines evident in the animal's shadow. The sides of the
tail also have spines on each segment, which the animal may contract in
defense with much force while still alive. Photo by A. Lasseter (July 2005).

the length and number of these stages is ongoing and much of the published data

concerning the life cycle of the spiny lobster is contradictory, representing how much has

yet to be learned about the species (Herrnkind 2005, Lipcius and Eggleston 2000, Arce

and de Leon 2000).

Fertilized eggs are carried under the tail of the female until they are released into

the open ocean. The early stages in the life cycle of the spiny lobster involve a series of

up to 11 planktonic larval stages lasting from 6-24 months (Arce and de Leon 2000,

Lipcius and Eggleston 2000). These planktonic stages serve to disperse the larval lobsters

(Cobb 1997) and, as such, mobility is subject to water movements. The length of time in

which the larvae spend in the water column allows for their distribution throughout the

Atlantic Ocean (FAO 2001). This ultimately means that larvae produced in one area of


Y
, I









the species' range likely results in offspring reaching maturity far from the parent

population.

Larval dispersal thus presents a complex scenario for regional attempts at

"managing" the species: the efforts of control in one area may be limited by the activities

of users in other countries. An underlying point in this thesis is thus reinforced: when

addressing issues at the local level, we must consider that the local does not exist in

isolation from the total system. The interconnection of disparate parts suggests causal

relationships may involve distant actors.

At the end of the planktonic larval stages, spiny lobsters enter the puerulus stage,

where they actively swim toward potentially suitable habitat on which to settle (Arce and

de Leon 2001). The settlement times for the puerulus stage differ among the regions of

commercial abundance. This settlement occurs from September to December in the

Caribbean and Yucatan, but in February and March in the south of Florida (Arce and de

Leon 2001).

At first, post-larval juveniles live solitarily, adopting algal or sponge habitats in

shallow coastal waters (Phillips and Sastry 1980) before moving into crevice structures

where they live socially (Childress and Herrnkind 1996). While juveniles usually prefer

coral crevices, they have also been found in mangrove habitats in areas where coral

options are limited (Acosta and Butler 1997). This would likely be the case on the

Yucatan's Gulf coast, where mangroves predominate. As the juveniles grow into sub

adults, they seek out crevice-type habitat in deeper waters, where the preferred habitat is

easier to find.









Another feature of spiny lobster ecology, important to the commercial exploitation

of the species, is the difference in reproductive success among individuals. Larger

individuals produce exponentially more eggs and sperm than smaller, reproductively

mature, individuals (Arce and de Leon 2000, Macdiarmid and Kittaka 2000). This means

that smaller individuals are only marginally responsible for the reproduction of the

species. This fact of lobster reproduction is important, yet it is almost entirely overlooked

by spiny lobster resource managers. Both Florida and Mexico have government

regulations specifying a minimum harvest size for lobsters. This protection allows

smaller lobsters to remain in the population, preserving the following years' legal size

harvest. These smaller lobsters could only minimally contribute to the overall recruitment

of the species.

Neither Florida nor Mexico places a maximum size on individuals that may be

caught. Lobster is valued according to its weight, putting high extractive pressure on the

largest individuals. A conflict is thus created for resource managers: larger individuals

are heavily targeted for their high value, but the extraction of these individuals may

negatively affect recruitment of future generations.

On the other hand, new research proposes that the heavy exploitation of large

individuals may ultimately favor the selection of reproductively viable smaller

individuals (Wahle 1997). That is, natural selection will favor smaller individuals that are

able to reproduce prior to mortality. This microevolutionary perspective is further

supported in a study that compared a fishery and sanctuary population of P. argus in

south Florida (Bertelsen and Matthews 2001). Bertelesen and Matthews demonstrated

that small lobsters raised in a sanctuary were not observed carrying eggs, while in the









fishery zone, the same sized individuals were frequently observed carrying fertilized

eggs.

Lobster Harvesting in the Gulf

Panulirus argus is recognized as a single species with an extensive range despite

habitat variation ranging from coral reefs to mangroves. As a result of such differing

habitats, harvesting strategies depend on the specific local environmental conditions.

Commercially abundant populations of lobster on the east coast of Mexico are limited to

the states of Quintana Roo and Yucatan. Given the differences mentioned above between

the two bodies of water, communities that harvest from the Gulf adopt different strategies

than those harvesting from the Caribbean.

Harvesting Strategies

Owing to the complexity of their life cycle and stage dependent dietary needs,

lobsters remain beyond the reach of aquaculture (Kittaka and Booth 2000, Phillips and

Evans 1997). The dietary necessities of larval lobsters change with enough frequency to

thwart attempts to cultivate them. All lobsters on the market, therefore, are caught by

either traps or diving.

Divers may harvest lobsters from either artificial habitat, specifically constructed

for attracting lobsters, or from natural formations, such as cracks and caves in the ocean

substrate. Divers may free-dive in shallow water, using only a mask and fins, or use

compressed air, either by SCUBA (self-contained underwater breathing apparatus) or

"hookah" (compressor and hose). Regardless of the method employed, lobstering is both

labor and technology intensive.

An alternative to diving for lobsters is found in the use of lobster traps, or "pots,"

as have been used in Caye Caulker, Belize since at least the 1930s (King 1997,









Sutherland 1986). The use of traps seems to be predicated on a local availability of

lobsters in shallow waters. Elsewhere, fishermen report difficulty in finding an

abundance of legal size lobsters in such shallow waters. This observation offers support

for studies reporting the movement of sub-adult individuals into deeper waters to find

appropriate habitat (Childress and Herrnkind 1996).

Where commercial quantities of lobsters do exist in shallow waters, diving is the

preferred method of catching them. In some places, artificial habitat has been created to

attract the lobsters. With the availability of appropriate habitat in shallow waters, the

lobsters remain in the area rather than seeking out habitat in deeper waters. The idea of

using artificial habitats, called casitas cubanas, (little Cuban houses) came to Mexico

from Cuba (hence the name) where they had been in use since the 1940s (Baisre 2000).

The casitas are extensively used in Punta Allen, a fishing community in the south of

Quintana Roo.

In Punta Allen, the fishermen have partitioned the Bahia de Ascensi6n, a large,

nearly enclosed bay, into private territories. Within the hereditarily owned territories, the

owners have constructed hundreds of casitas made of wood and concrete that serve as

artificial habitat for the lobsters. The abundance of available habitat may explain the

resultant abundance of lobsters that remain in the bay (Childress and Herrnkind 1996).

Without the artificial habitat, there are few natural formations in which the lobsters could

take refuge. The shallow waters of the bay in which the lobsters are found (2-3 meters

deep) allow the fishermen to freedive to the casitas with only mask and fins (Figure 4-4).

This eliminates the need for expensive and dangerous compressed air equipment.



































Figure 4-4. Freediving to artificial habitat, known as a casita cubana, in Punta Allen,
Quintana Roo. Lobsters will aggregate beneath the concrete structure. The
diver lifts the slab and scoops out any resident lobsters with his net. Photo by
A. Lasseter (July 2005).

By utilizing hereditary territories, newcomers are excluded from the fishery. This

provides security to the resource, and stability of harvests. Data does not exist to state

with certainty that the control of access results in greater harvests for those fishermen

engaged in a closed access situation. Other factors, such as currents and the recruitment

of lobsters into the Bay must be considered.

Harvesting in Los Flamencos

The natural presence of a commercially abundant population of lobster, then, is

likely determined by the availability of suitable habitat. The shallow waters near Los









Flamencos, and along the north coast of the state of Yucatan, do not generally have

abundant crevice habitat, forcing lobsters to range to greater depths.

The fishermen of Los Flamencos claim that it is unfeasible for them to use traps for

lobsters due to the abundance of algae on the substrate, which would clog the traps. Traps

may only be used in deeper waters, one fisherman said, where the larger commercial

fleets based out of Progreso go to harvest lobsters. These commercial fleets are setting

traps in waters up to 80 meters deep, beyond the shallow shelf of the Campeche Bank

(see Figure 4-1).

Fishermen report that the algae that makes trap usage unfeasible is also the reason

they are reluctant to use artificial habitats. It should be noted, however, that the

construction of casitas would require time and financial investments by fishermen who

would not be guaranteed exclusive rights to harvest from them. Hence, the open access

situation of the resource is likely a better explanation for not using artificial habitats at

this time.

Roughly five years ago, a few of the casitas were placed in shallow waters near the

port of Los Flamencos by a group of researchers from Merida. When I observed the

casitas while on a dive shortly before the opening of the lobster season, most of the

casitas had lobsters within them. Algae did not appear to pose a problem to accessing

lobsters within the casitas. When I returned to shore, numerous fishermen asked me if I

saw lobsters in the casitas, and one crew whispered to me that they planned to stop there

on the first morning of the open season.

One drawback to the use of the casitas results from hurricane damage. Hurricane

Isidore damaged the handful of experimental casitas in Los Flamencos, which









discouraged the fishermen from building more. The concrete A-frame structures rise only

inches above the sandy bottom, and differ only slightly from those of Punta Allen. During

the hurricane, they either broke apart or were buried in the moving sand. The fishermen

of Punta Allen, on the other hand, accept that repairing storm damage to their casitas is a

routine part of their workload.

Population of the Resource

Species' population cycles fluctuate just as harvest yields fluctuate. Such changes

in a species population are related to the system of interdependencies within the

ecosystem as a whole (Arreguin-Sanchez 2000). Spiny lobsters are a part of their total

ecosystem, and so are related to the population dynamics of other species. Octopus and

red grouper populations off the Yucatan coast are known to fluctuate in multi-year cycles

(Arreguin-Sanchez 2000). Both octopus and grouper are known predators of lobsters, so

we can hypothesize relationships among the cyclical populations of each of these species.

Berger and Butler (2001) found that spiny lobsters actively avoid areas, such as caves,

where octopus are known to live. The hard exoskeleton of a lobster is no match for the

sharp beak of an octopus. The fishermen of Los Flamencos were also aware of lobsters'

fear of octopus. The frequent molting of a lobster's exoskeleton renders it soft and

defenseless to carnivorous fish species such as grouper.

These complex relationships point to the difficulty in determining target harvest

yields. The population of lobsters is difficult enough to determine. The relationship of

lobsters with other species, each with their own population dynamics, further complicates

managers' attempts to identify a quantifiable extraction quota. Harvesting at maximum

yields represents unsustainable practice, not just for the resource, but also for the human

populations that depend on them. When the target population decreases, whether due to






89


excessive fishing pressure or natural species population cycles, the human populations,

which have come to depend on previous yields, tend to overexploit the resource to meet

material needs. This pattern, based on open access resources, leads to maladaptive

extraction practices when the future exploitation of a resource is unstable and

unpredictable. All common property resources are not open access, a point that will be

developed further in the following chapters.