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FREIGHT & TRADING WEEKLY

FRIDAY 30 October 2009 NO. 1886

The Freight Community’s Weekly Newspaper for Import / Export decision makers – on subscription

Hauliers want clarity on DoT proposal By Alan Peat

warehousemen, forwarders, shippers, other national road transport associations – everyone.” And this lengthy and detailed list of complaints and its possible impacts on the industry was also presented to the SA press last week at a media briefing by senior RFA management. But the one blank spot, Naidoo told FTW last week, was in organising a meeting with an appropriately senior face at the department of transport (DoT). “We’ve been trying to get a meeting with the DoT for over

In the battle against the proposal to reduce the permissible axle mass for freight vehicles, the Road Freight Association (RFA) has come out with all its guns blazing. “We have circulated all our complaints to all the stakeholders in the freight industry,” said CEO Sharmini Naidoo. “Truckers, Sharmini Naidoo ... The RFA is not going to just accept the DoT proposal and is attending to the matter urgently.

a week, but to no avail,” she added. It’s all been a bit of a poor reaction from the department, with the RFA still not even in the know about who devised this scheme – which basically states that it wants to reduce single rear axle mass load from 9 000-kilograms to 8 000-kgs to save damage to the already deteriorated secondary road system, according to the DoT. The RFA was able to identify the author of the covering letter of intent correspondence, but he turned To page 12

Container congestion in Cape Town By Ray Smuts Containerships were lined up, much like taxis at an airport, as vicious southeasterly winds sandblasted Cape Town for four days last week, resulting in nearly 44

hours of work stoppages and overall berthing delays of well over 100 hours in some instances. If that’s not bad enough, the Mother City terminal had been hit by the self-same ‘Cape Doctor’ the previous

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week, accounting for total disruption of roughly 90 hours over two weeks. The knock-on effects are evident, compounded by the terminal operating at 25% below capacity, due to construction at Berth 602, C

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and teething problems with a new container handling system. When the wind finally blew itself out on Thursday (October 22), ship watchers were greeted by the unusual sight of eight containerships CM

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(and a single bulk carrier) at anchor in Table Bay. Working the backlog away will not be easy, as Transnet Port Terminals’ planning manager, Mike Powles, concedes. To page 12


2 | FRIDAY October 30 2009 FREIGHT & TRADING WEEKLY

Editor Joy Orlek Consulting Editor Alan Peat Contributors Liesl Venter Advertising Carmel Levinrad (Manager) Yolande Langenhoven Jodi Haigh Managing Editor David Marsh

Correspondents

Durban Terry Hutson Tel: (031) 466 1683 Cape Town Ray Smuts Tel: (021) 434 1636 Carrie Curzon Tel: 072 674 9410 Port Elizabeth Ed Richardson Tel: (041) 582 3750 Swaziland James Hall jhall@realnet.co.sz

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DUTY CALLS A weekly summary of the main changes to the South African tariff dispensation and amendments to customs and

Administrative Monetary Penalty System On 22/23 October 2009 the South African Revenue Service (SARS) published the Customs and Border Management External Stakeholder Discussion Document Customs/Excise Administrative Monetary Penalty System. According to SARS, due to the result of numerous problems being experienced with the current penalty guideline and the changes, which will be implemented as a result of the modernisation initiatives within SARS, it was necessary to review the current penalty policy which resulted in radical changes being made. Any comments with respect to the proposed penalty policy are invited in writing, on a prescribed template, on or before 20 November 2009. In addition, as part of the

modernisation programme an electronic penalty system is also being developed, which will have the effect of finalising penalties in a shorter period and more efficiently. A new form will be developed as part of this initiative which will result in the form DA 490 falling away when liquidating the penalty/forfeiture amount(s). National Ports Act – Correction Notice The Department of Transport published a correction notice in the Government Gazette in respect of the Directives in terms of Section 30(3) of the National Ports Act, 2005, where the text “National Ports Authority” is replaced with “Ports Regulator”. Wreck Permits – Oosterland and Waddinxveen The South African Heritage Resources Agency published a notice in the Government

excise legislation. Compiled by Tariff & Trade Intelligence. E-mail: info@tariffandtrade.co.za

Gazette in respect of the proposed issuing of permits for the excavation of the wrecks of the Oosterland and the Waddinxveen, which sank in Table Bay, Cape Town, in 1697. Written comment is due by 13 November 2009. The Proposed Creation of Tariff Chapter 99 The proposed creation of the introduction of Tariff Chapter 99 – “Miscellaneous Classification Provisions”, and the imposition of Tariff Heading 99.92. The notice reads as follows: “The Additional Notes for heading 99.92 relate to Stores for Foreigngoing Ships and Aircraft: 1. (a) Any word or expression in this item in relation to stores shall have the meaning assigned thereto in section 38A and the rules for that section. (b) Goods in free circulation supplied as stores to a foreign-going ship or

aircraft shall be cleared for export in terms of the provisions of heading 99.92 and not in terms of any other heading in Part 1 of Schedule No.1. 2. Heading 99.92 does not apply to the following goods that shall be cleared in accordance with the headings of Chapter 1 to Chapter 97 of Part 1 of Schedule No. 1: (a) Any goods supplied as spares or equipment; (b) Bonded goods; (c) Goods prohibited or restricted as contemplated in section 113; (d) Alcoholic beverages and tobacco products that are goods in free circulation; and (e) Fuel levy goods. Comment is due by 30 October 2009.

Note: This is a noncomprehensive statement of the law. No liability can be accepted for errors and omissions.


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4 | FRIDAY October 30 2009

New reefer service will deploy 2000-TEU capacity vessels By Ray Smuts Only six weeks to go and the slots are falling smoothly into place as Ian Wicks gears up for his new MBG Line reefer service between South/West Africa and Europe. “There are no hiccups as yet but if we encounter any we will let you know,” he told FTW last week, adding: “In shipping, there is no such thing as plain sailing.” Aside from procuring seven appropriate charter vessels to ensure a smoothly operated weekly service, one of the most significant moves has been bringing on board Richard Ward, a 32-year industry veteran, who served as line manager for Wicks’ SA Independent Liner Services (Sails) while at Johnson Stevens. In Cape Town last week, Ward says he was asked to join Bahr Behrend by

parent company, the Scottish Denholm Group, as general manager for the UK and will, as such, be intimately involved with the MBG service. “There certainly is a gap in the market for a service of this nature in that we are able to go to a particular sector, fruit, and we are going to make it work – simple as that. “Due to the interest shown in the UK, we expect to grow exports out of the UK to South and West Africa.” As to oft-voiced complaints of a shortage of containers and ship capacity out of South Africa, Ward says: “We are not about to tell people we can carry the world because we can’t. We can tell them exactly what capacity we have.” Wicks says talks with (all) German shipowners have been going well, with four vessels lined up thus far, leaving three to be negotiated. “The charter rate is

Sars raids net R45m By Ray Smuts

Ian Wicks (right) with his business partner, Carl van der Westhuizen.

confidential but we are getting ships at a favourable rate,” he says, the implication being they may well be coming in under the current daily rate of between US$4 000 and US$5 000. The vessels will probably be of around 2 000 TEU capacity, though Wicks says he has been offered three 2 950 TEU vessels at a much lower rate than would normally be applicable. Staff recruitment is under way and offices are being set up in Sandton, the Durban CBD, Rotterdam and London. While concerns remain about high costs and

inefficiency at Transnetoperated terminals – General Motors SA a case in point – Wicks says TPT does not feature at all in his plans but rather Capespan subsidiary, FPT, which also acted as service provider to Sails. (Only Cape Town has been lined up thus far.) “FPT is more suited to our type of vessels, besides they are all geared so we do not really have a requirement for gantries.” Wicks says United Container Depot, another Sails service provider, will also be involved in his new enterprise.

A three-day ‘enforcement’ operation by Sars Customs, police and the Home Affairs Immigration division in Ottery’s China City and other Cape Town Peninsula suburbs last week netted alleged contraband goods worth R45 million. In addition, four foreign nationals were detained for contravening the Immigration Act. Included in the haul is branded sports merchandise, including popular soccer club jerseys. Shopkeepers and warehouse owners unable to provide documentation absolving them from illegal activities within seven days could face a R400 000 fine or ten years’ imprisonment.

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FRIDAY October 30 2009 | 5

Industry stalwart loses fight against cancer

Bill Viveiros - a doyen of the freight industry.

By Ray Smuts Freight industry stalwart, Bill Viveiros, has signed off his

last consignment, in a manner of speaking, succumbing to a lengthy fight against cancer in Cape Town at the age of 73. The crippling disease notwithstanding, he was active right to the end of a fruitful career spanning 56 years. He died on October 17. To Bill’s way of thinking, he never really retired, says his daughter, Ilona. “He was very much a people’s person, as a father strict but focused on his family.” Bill had worked for the past five or so years as a consultant to DBSchenker in Johannesburg but relocated to Cape Town last year

after a fall. He left school at age 14 in order to provide for his immediate family, determined to make something of his life. “In his younger years he was both loved and feared by colleagues, but mellowed as the years went by,” says Ilona. Bill is fondly remembered by many, including freight temp placement specialist, Lee Botti, and Tony Pheiffer, regional director subSaharan Africa and CEO of DBSchenker. It is Pheiffer, with memories dating back to the early ’90s, who recounts Bill’s considerable acumen at

working with numbers, his expertise at speechmaking and other qualities, such as a sharp wit. Bill started his career with Divine Gates Co. in Cape Town in 1953, handling customs clearing, then spent 13 years with Parry Leon & Hayoe and 15 years with Freight Services. Shortly thereafter, he joined Lep International, where he was appointed MD with Rennies securing the Lep agency, rising to become head of Renfreight Aircargo. Over the last 14 years he consulted to various companies, including

Grindrod, BAX and finally, DBSchenker, where he worked up till three weeks before his death. Family, former colleagues and friends celebrated Bill’s life at a memorial service held from 4.30 p.m. to 7 p.m. on Wednesday, October 28, at the Cricket Clubhouse, Constantia Sports Field (Virgin Active Gym), Constantia Main Road. He leaves three children, Ilona Thorndike, a professional astrologer, Michael, an English teacher in Taiwan and Paul a commodity trader in Western Australia, and five grandchildren.

BIDAir’s Francois Wolmarans dies Farewell to another of the prominent personalities in the SA freight industry, with the death last week of 43-year-old Francois Wolmarans, group MD of BIDAir Group. Francois was born on June 7, 1966, and began his career as a recruitment consultant,

while also gaining a diploma in industrial relations and finalising his degree in Bachelor of Commerce through part-time study. He was appointed as MD of Express Air Services (EAS) at the youthful age of 32, and in this position was recognised

with BIDVest chairman’s award for exceptional performance in 2006. Francois held this position for 10 years. His career highlight was being part of turning lossmaking entities into profit generators and securing and growing jobs. Francois

embraced challenges facing our country – feeling that balancing the needs and aspirations of the poor against sound economic policy allowing for job creation and the increase in the average wealth of all South Africans was critical to our future.

He believed in adding value to society – while subscribing to the adage: “The key to a successful life is to manage your life in such a way that you can die without regrets”. Francois is survived by his mother, brother, sister and daughter.

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6 | FRIDAY October 30 2009

Singapore trade mission pushes gateway opportunities ‘SA offers perfect entry point to Africa’ By Liesl Venter South Africa has much to offer Singapore businessmen wanting to establish themselves not just in the country but in Africa, says Yi Shyan Lee, Singapore Minister of State and Minister of Trade and Industry. Speaking to FTW at a gala dinner organised by PIL South Africa at the Hilton Sandton in Johannesburg last week, Lee, who accompanied a delegation of businessmen on a mission to South Africa and Nigeria, said there was much opportunity for relations to be strengthened. “Both countries are the gateways to their specific regions – South Africa to Africa and Singapore to Asia. In Singapore we have 8 000 multinationals who use the city as their headquarter base. South Africa offers a perfect entry point for those

businessmen wanting to spread their wings into Africa.” Lee said there was also an opportunity to increase trade between the two countries. “Our total international trade with the world is 870 billion Singapore dollars of which only 2.1 billion is with South Africa. That is less than 0.5% of the total. I believe there is opportunity to grow this relationship as well.” According to Siong Seng Teo, president of the Singapore chamber of commerce, which organised the business mission to Africa, the trip proved to be very informative. “We usually do trade missions to China and the other Asian regions, but we are pleased to have chosen Africa as a destination and many of the delegation have been able to identify business opportunities, while also understanding the continent better.” Teo said the aim of the

Siong Seng Teo (second from right), president of the Singapore chamber of commerce, with some of the delegates who visited South Africa on a business mission recently, at a dinner hosted for them by PIL South Africa.

mission was to promote the development of industry and commercial ties with Africa. “Our intention has been to promote the overseas growth of Singapore-based enterprises and international trade. During this business mission we have managed to meet with many role-players both here in South

Africa and in Nigeria and return with much hope for more trade between the two countries.” Ivan Naik, managing director of PIL South Africa who hosted the delegation for their farewell dinner, welcomed the business mission saying it was imperative

for businessmen from both countries to meet and interact. “South Africa is strategically located in Africa and is a gateway to the continent. Developing relationships with our Singapore counterparts is very important not just for them to access Africa, but also for us to access Asia.”

‘The future of maritime is in the Eastern Cape’ By Claire Warneke The maritime industry offers huge economic potential for the Eastern Cape through the ports of Ngqura and Port Elizabeth. Speakers at the ‘Mandela Bay’s Opportunities and Developments in the Maritime Industry’ workshop on October 20 highlighted the fact that

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Ngqura was perfectly positioned to take advantage of world trade, but South Africa and particularly the Eastern Cape lacked the necessary skills. The current economic downturn had created an opportunity for the Eastern Cape ports to take advantage of their strategic locations. Tantaswa Cici, manager: maritime safety management

at Eastern Cape Department of Roads and Transport (DoRT ) proposed that the current economic situation and the threat of Somali pirates could divert freight travelling from the EU through the Suez canal to India. “The Port of Ngqura is perfectly situated to be a strategic hub between these two centres,” said Cici. “Also, the Suez canal cannot

accommodate the very large ships. “We hope to put together an integrated provincial maritime plan by July 2010,” said Cici. Another goal of the government is to establish a provincial maritime centre by November 2012. However, in order to take full advantage of the industry, several issues need to be addressed.

“The Eastern Cape maritime industry is loaded with infrastructure under-performance,” said Cici. “There is also a lack of skills and operational inefficiencies at system level. Regulatory and legislative framework needs to be looked at again as some policies don’t accommodate the Eastern Cape province.”


FRIDAY October 30 2009 | 7

Truckers association adds voice to that of RFA ‘Axle mass proposal will have major impact on SA economy’ By Alan Peat The Durban truckers’ body has come out firmly behind the Road Freight Association (RFA) actions in fighting the new proposed lowering of the permissible vehicle rear axle mass. It totally contradicts the country’s whole policy on the SA maritime industry, and the fact that sea transport – and the landside facility to move it – is the life blood of our manufacturing industry, according to Kevin Martin, MD of Freightliner Transport and vice-chairman of the SA Association of Freight Forwarders (Saaff) sister body, the Durban Harbour Carriers Association (DHCA). Behind this thinking, Martin told FTW, lies a whole overview of the maritime scene contained in The Maritime Doctrine for the SA Navy. In this it said that “90% of SA imports and exports in

terms of value are carried by sea” and that “approximately 65% of SA gross domestic product (GDP) was generated by foreign trade in 1998 and it is estimated that 60 cents in every rand earned in SA is directly dependent on the sea”. Martin also pointed to a statement in July, 2008 by Castro Khwela – a senior Transnet executive – in which he said that “95% of Southern African Development Community (SADC) trade passed through the region’s eight ports and 98% of all imports and exports are carried by ship”. “As all this trade by sea is facilitated by the land facilities of road and rail moving the goods in and out of the ports,” he said, “on a generally agreed ratio of 20% rail to 80% road. “I think it is very important to see that tinkering with one component – such as axle

limits on road vehicles – will have a major impact on the SA economy, especially our ability to market our commodities internationally in the world market-place. This, bearing in mind that 60 cents in every rand earned depends on this ability to compete.” Martin also highlighted that, with the SA industrial

‘With the SA industrial heart lying very far from the sea, our logistic chain already costs double.’ heart lying very far from the sea, our logistic chain already costs double (about 16%) that of our competition’s approximately 8% logistics costs. “Any increase in these costs,” he said, “will cost us market share and jobs.” Martin then cited a lengthy list of problems that will arise in practical terms from the DoT proposal.

It will mean: A minimum of 15% decrease in pay load; an increase of a minimum of 15% in the cost of road transport; an increase of 15% MORE trucks on the roads; and inflation, food price and unemployment would rocket, he said. Martin also saw a problem with heavy containers. “As the definition of a secondary road is any road that is not a national (N) road or toll road,” he told FTW, “this means that our ports would be congested as heavy containers (a very large majority of containers are 30-ton gross due to the cost of shipping) would not be able to be transported as present road equipment would not be legal. Further, no abnormal vehicles can carry containers under other new proposed legislation.” The problem also extends directly into that abnormal transport sector. “Effectively, no abnormal loads could be moved as

most of them move on secondary roads,” Martin said. “And, due to their condition, if the road cannot take 8 000-kg per axle they will not be able to take the 13 000-kg per axle – whether under cover of a permit or not.” He also cited the fact that the new ruling would contravene this country’s agreements under the Southern African Development Community protocol – with the new axle mass limit not being in line with our SADC agreement of 10 000-kg per axle. The DoT idea to “migrate” road traffic to rail also has its inherent drawbacks, according to Martin. “As part of its national infrastructure plan launch, Transnet stated that, to move containers out of the Port of Durban to Cato Ridge by rail would require a R3 billion upgrade,” he said. “But, they added, this was not on their planning boards or budget.”

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8 | FRIDAY October 30 2009

Big increase in fresh produce expenditure BY Ray Smuts AS varied as their eating habits may be, from curry to fish and chips, the British have never scored brownie points on fresh fruit consumption, an omission that seems to be reversing itself as part of a world move toward greater well-being. More crispy, crunchy bites in shopping bags hold greater possibilities for all in the fruit business, a fact of which Martin Dunnett, Capespan UK’s trading director, is all too keenly aware. If the Brits are indeed intent on downing more fruit, it holds promise for SA growers and their counterparts all over the world, given that 45% of the six billion tonnes of fresh produce consumed in the UK each year relates to fresh fruit. Dunnett observes that fresh produce expenditure in that neck of the woods has increased by a whopping £330 million to £8.4bn over the past year, despite trying economic times. More specifically, fruit consumption is up 5%, leading him to conclude it augurs well for Capespan. “If this is the case in a strained economy, imagine what can be done when we emerge from the recession.” Convinced the upswing is not a passing phase but rather an upward trend, he notes salads are performing well (4% up on price with a stable volume), bananas (up 5% up on price with a stable volume)

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and grapes (up 10% on price with a stable volume). The UK’s per capita fruit consumption currently amounts to 100gr a day, significantly less than the World Health Organisation’s recommendation of 400gr of fruit (and vegetables) a day, as a counter to cardiovascular and other diseases. That means the Brits consume less than half that of European counterparts in Germany and Holland and as much as five times less than those in southern European countries such as France, Spain and Italy.

‘Fresh produce expenditure has increased by a whopping £330m to £8.4bn over the past year, despite trying economic times.’ Despite a strong swing to locally (UK) produced products, for seasonal fruit, South Africa’s apples, citrus and grape exports have not been adversely affected. Annual sales of South African fruit shipped to the UK stand at around 300 000 tonnes across pome and stone fruit, citrus and grapes, avocados/exotics (lychees etc.), representing an additional 20 000 tonnes. Locally (UK) produced apples have increased significantly in recent years, intensifying more than ever before pressure on Capespan UK to clear its South African apple stock on time. The emphasis on

Integrated project teams ramp up efficiency on Natal corridor

Martin Dunnett … ‘Despite a strong swing to locally (UK) produced products, for seasonal fruit, South Africa’s apples, citrus and grape exports have not been adversely affected.’

seasonality represents “excitement and a big selling point”, provided product is the best on offer, holds Dunnett. “For sure, the importing role in any market is becoming tougher by the day but Capespan UK has held its ground, a solid performance serving to encourage producers the world over.” As to ethical trade (refer FTW September 4), Dunnett does not agree with Fresh Produce Exporters’ Forum CEO, Stuart Symington, that South Africa is being unfairly singled out by British supermarkets over its apartheid legacy by enforcing audited farming practices. But he nevertheless believes when it boils down to opportunity to deliver against the demands of the market, South Africa remains the preferred and logical source for Europe’s southern hemisphere fruit requirements, a rise-to-the challenge nurtured over the years.

Tony Muizenheimer from Transnet Freight Rail (TFR) ... confident of the parastatal’s ability to improve efficiency in the future.

By Liesl Venter With the Natal Corridor (Natcor) handling more than 60% of all the railed import and export containers, increasing and ensuring its efficiency remains high on Transnet Freight Rail’s (TFR) agenda. According to TFR’s Tony Muizenheimer, the typography of the corridor makes it a complex one, but with Durban being the busiest port in Africa there is much to be gained from logistics integration on the corridor. “We have developed a dedicated structure to focus on growth in an integrated manner while we have implemented systems that allow for integrated planning and real time deviation management.” Muizenheimer, who was speaking at the recent monthly Transport Forum,

said major improvements had been seen on the corridor as TFR continued to share best practices and ideas with role-players. “We have also implemented integrated project teams where these teams obtain a clear understanding of the challenges at hand and the initiatives to address problems. We are also using common systems that ensure transparency at all times and enable effective tracking of customer goods.” Handling more than 30 commodities, he says, the importance of the corridor cannot be underestimated. Much time and effort has gone into people working on the corridor. “People are the key for us going forward. We are vigorously promoting the mindset of continuous improvement to achieve our long-term growth projections for this very strategic corridor.”


FRIDAY October 30 2009 | 9

Brazil trade mission spells out varied bilateral trade opportunities Growth expected to exceed world forecast for 2010 By Liesl Venter A business trade mission to South Africa to promote the Brazilian state of Pernambuco has opened the door to further bilateral trade between the two countries. It was structured as a seminar and business-tobusiness networking session, and delegates from the state of Pernambuco, which is situated in the north-east of Brazil, met with South African importers and exporters to discuss and negotiate bilateral trade opportunities spanning several sectors. According to Josias Albuquerque, President of Fecomercio, the goods, trade, services and tourism federation in Pernambuco, trading with businesses in this particular region of Brazil has many advantages. “We have excellent infrastructure which includes world-class air, rail and road

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networks as well as Atlantic seaboard ports like Suape. This port has a modern infrastructure with container terminals for 400 000 TEUs per year and a deep draught that enables it to service big ships.” Speaking at the networking session in Sandton, Albuquerque said Pernambuco was a Brazilian hub for the distribution of freight cargo as well as a tourism entry point. “There is variety on offer to South African companies keen to trade with us ranging from retail trade and cosmetics to agribusiness, IT and stationery materials. Pernambuco has also benefited from government partnerships into the region which, coupled with substantial investments, have resulted in the state being stable and sustainable.” Brazil has become a viable option for importers and exporters in recent times having remained stable in the

Orange export volumes down 10% By James Hall

Josias Albuquerque, President of Fecomercio, the goods, trade, services and tourism federation in Pernambuco.

midst of the global recession. Estimates for the country paint an encouraging picture for Brazil and its trading partners. The 2009 world growth estimates are a gloomy -2,7% while Brazil's GDP will neither grow nor shrink at 0.0%. By 2010 the world can expect growth of 1.2% while Brazil's growth prediction is 3.5%.

SA orange exporters are experiencing the same sales drop-off this year as other Southern hemisphere citrus producers, the Citrus Growers Association (CGA) reports. With the citrus season nearing an end, the final shipments of navels are not expected to improve the picture, with 2009 volume totals down 10% from preseason estimates. “As predicted, trading conditions were difficult in the EU countries – with exports to northern Europe decreasing from 5.5-million 15-kilogram cartons in 2008 to 4-m cartons; southern Europe from 1.8-m in 2008 to 1.2 m; and UK from 1.9-m to 1.6-m,” said Justin Chadwick, CEO for CGA, who added that, overall, the EU imported 2.4-m fewer cartons of navels than last year.

The other smaller market areas each fared differently, although increases in volumes were predominantly on the up-and-up. While shipments to the US were down a quarter, exports to the Middle East doubled. Those going to Russia increased from 800 000 cartons to 1.4-m and the Far East saw a 15% increase. All Southern hemisphere orange exporters took a hit this year except Australia, which bounced back from drought devastation that decimated its exports last year. Argentina shipments were down by 36%; Chile by 40%; Peru by 73%; and Uruguay by 24%. South Africa’s drop of 4% was relatively mild. The recession-hit EU market will import 37% less Southern hemisphere oranges this year; with a lot of locally grown product still in warehouses.


10 | FRIDAY October 30 2009

Pirates attack ships off the Seychelles

Somali pirates board a Belizeflagged cargo ship.

By Ray Smuts

has prompted the island government to ask for, and receive, assistance from the US. The US Africa Command (Africom) is currently setting up base at Seychelles main airport to deploy 3 000km-range Reaper unarmed aerial reconnaissance vehicles, similar to those in use in Afghanistan. The International Maritime Bureau (IMB) says even though attacks and hijackings have dropped over the past four months, year-on-year, Somali pirates are more desperate than ever to attack indiscriminately by firing rocket-propelled grenades and automatic weapons to intimidate ship masters into stopping.

No sooner had the Muslim Ramadan and the traditional high seas monsoon weather passed, than Somali pirates struck once again with impunity off the Seychelles, hijacking and holding to ransom a Singaporean containership, a Chinese bulk carrier and their crews. The 1 550teu PIL containership, Kota Wajar, was en route from Singapore to Mombasa when she and her 21-member crew were seized on October 15, 500km north of Seychelles. Four days later, the Cosco bulk carrier, De Xin Hai, laden with 76 000 tons of coal from South Africa (presumably Richards Bay) to Mundra, India, was taken 350

nautical miles north of the Seychelles and 700 nautical miles off the east coast of Somalia. The pirates are threatening to blow the vessel up if any attempt is made to free her and her 25-member crew before a ransom is paid. The pirates also launched attacks on two Ignazio Messina vessels, Jolly Rosso and Jolly Smeraldo (both abortive), on the night of October 21. The Italian line deploys four ships between the Mediterranean, Red Sea, East Africa and South Africa. “Southbound and northbound, there is a risk to them and we have to say it is now intense,” says director, Stefano Messina, as preparations are under way to

install armed guards on the ships. The Seychelles, with its maze of more than 100 islands, many uninhabited, provides the perfect hiding place for bandits. Whether the busy Mozambique Channel is next on the pirates’ list of must-do’s, remains to be seen but Helmoed Heitman, South African correspondent for Jane’s Defence Weekly, admits to being “intrigued” over such an eventuality. The South African government appears to be unfazed over any such

potential threat, Heitman making the point that it has not acceded to the World Food Programme’s request for assistance, nor the more recent appeal by the European Union. “I do not understand why we, as Africa’s biggest economy, are not doing it,” he says with reference to participating in anti-piracy operations. “It’s a typical African country attitude; whine and whinge but don’t pay your dues.” Concerns about piracy increasing in Seychelles

SA business leaders see upturn next May South African business leaders expect “significant” economic recovery from May next year – well ahead of most of the rest of the world – according to a 15-country survey by Regus covering

11 000 companies. Only India’s prediction of March 2010 is more optimistic, with the rest of the world expecting recovery in the fourth quarter of 2010. With an upturn in business comes increased demand for freight and logistics services –

good news for FTW readers. According to the Regus BusinessTracker, South Africa’s corporate outlook on economic recovery coincides with an increase in profits that surpassed the international average: 46% of South African firms saw profits increase

last year, versus 40% of companies globally. Similarly, 49% of South African companies experienced an increase in revenues last year (versus 46% globally). Even among those that experienced a decrease, 65% expect revenues to rise

ANGOLA / SOUTH LINE Vessel M.V. BLUE SKY 89/09N M.V. NANUK 1/09N M.V. BLUE SKY 90/09N M.V. BLUE SKY 91/09N M.V. BLUE SKY 92/09N M.V. BLUE SKY 93/10N

Durban * * * * * *

Cape Town (General Agents) Contact: Richard Fortune/ Duncan Kensley Tel: +27 21 440 5400 • Fax: +27 21 419 8952 Email: richardf@meihuizen.co.za Email: duncank@meihuizen.co.za

Cape Town 05/09/09-07/09/09 22/10/09-23/10/09 29/10/09-31/10/09 17/11/09-20/11/09 11/12/09-14/12/09 05/01/10-08/01/10

Saldanha Bay * * * * * *

Johannesburg Contact: Jillian Appleby Tel: +27 11 616 0595 Fax: +27 11 616 0596 E-Mail: seascape@iafrica.com

in 2010. Overall, some 81% of South African companies of all sizes indicated that they expected revenues to increase next year. Small South African firms are more optimistic about next year’s figures than their larger counterparts.

* Indicates Inducement Ports Namibe * * * * * *

Lobito * * * * * *

Walvis Bay Contact: Piet Reichert Tel: +264 64 205859 Fax: +264 64 20651 E-Mail: expserv@iafrica.com.na

Sonils/Luanda 13/09/09-14/09/09 30/10/09-31/10/09 * 27/11/09-28/11/09 21/12/09-22/12/09 15/01/10-16/01/10

Soyo 15/09/09-16/09/09 01/11/09-02/11/09 * 29/11/09-30/11/09 23/12/09-24/12/09 17/01/10-18/01/10

Durban Contact: Richard Fortune Tel: +27 21 440 5400 Fax: +27 21 419 8952 Cell: +27 (0)83 455 5006 E-Mail: richardf@meihuizen.co.za

Cabinda/Malongo 17/09/09-21/10/09 03/11/09-06/11/09 07/11/09-10/11/09 01/12/09-04/12/09 25/12/09-28/12/09 19/01/10-22/01/10

Luanda * * * * * *

Walvis Bay * * * * * *

Dates indicated above are for port calls and are not indicative of cargo load dates. Load dates are obtained from local agents

“Your rel”iable line

ANGOLA / SOUTH LINE Containerised service including reefer containers Calling Angola ports Prompt, efficient service Specialise in breakbulk & project cargo

SA GENERAL AGENT

For further information, please contact: Cape Town (General Agents) Contact: Richard Fortune/ Duncan Kensley Tel: +27 21 440 5400 • Fax: +27 21 419 8952 E-Mail: richardf@meihuizen.co.za E-Mail: duncank@meihuizen.co.za FTW2495

Johannesburg Contact: Jillian Appleby Tel: +27 11 616 0595 Fax: +27 11 616 0596 E-Mail: seascape@iafrica.com

Walvis Bay Contact: Piet Reichert Tel: +264 64 205859 Fax: +264 64 20651 E-Mail: expserv@iafrica.co

Durban Contact: Richard Fortune Tel: +27 21 440 5400 • Fax: +27 21 419 8952 Email: richardf@meihuizen.co.za

FTW0463

By Ed Richardson


FRIDAY October 30 2009 | 11

Colleagues rally together to raise funds for 12-year-old

Last week’s top stories on

By Alan Peat www.cargoinfo.co.za

Pick n Pay’s Ackerman to retire Raymond Ackerman is due to hand over his chairman’s reins at the Pick n Pay group to son and current nonexecutive chairman Gareth Ackerman at the end of this financial year in March 2010. Ackerman’s words have been heard (and often well-supported) by the bulk of SA’s consumer population. He will stay on in an advisory role as ambassador for the company. Cape Town container terminal crisis plan Ever-lengthening delays and documentary and processing difficulties at the Cape Town container terminal (CTCT) have forced the local shipping community to put a crisis plan into gear. Instead of the usual monthly meeting, port users now meet weekly with TPT and

TNPA to discuss problems that urgently require attention. SARS warns of new phishing scam The SA Revenue Service (Sars) has revealed that it has become aware of a new phishing scam. E-mails, purportedly from Sars, are sent to members of the public informing them that they are due a refund. To claim the refund the users are directed to a scam website which looks like the Sars website. A message then tells users that “24-hours refund can be made to the listed banks below. If your bank is no (sic) listed, please contact us” and the logos of FNB, Absa, Standard Bank and Nedbank are placed on the page. Users are asked to click on the link of their bank and supply their banking details. To read more about this, please go

The staff of PAG’s specialist freight recruitment division are making a determined effort to raise funds to save a fellow employee’s 12-year-old daughter who has a potentially fatal brain tumour. With suitable proton therapy not available in this country, Lize-Mari, daughter of PAG employee Linda Geelhuizen, needs to undergo proton therapy at the Centre

to website: http://www. sars.co.za Israel Corp on verge of closing deal Israel Corp, the parent of Zim Integrated Shipping Services, is on the verge of closing a financial restructuring deal for the carrier after garnering US$1.4-billion through “understandings and agreements” with banks, bondholders, shipyards and shipowners, which hold 95% of Zim debts. Zim CEO Rafi Danieli said the financial arrangements will help Zim to cash-in on the recovery and return to profitability. Gatwick Airport sold Gatwick Airport, Britain's second-biggest, has been sold to Global Infrastructure Partners (GIP), owner of London City Airport, for the equivalent of R18.46-bn.

FTW1808SD

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6m & 12m open tops Flatracks

Hauliers looking for support Without trucks, South Africa stops. This is the message from the Road Freight Association which is calling for public support in its efforts to stop the Department of Transport (DoT) implementing a proposed reduction in axle mass loads and the prohibition of moving certain goods by road.

According to Gavin Kelly, RFA spokesman, the RFA has circulated the letter from the DoT to all stakeholders and roleplayers in the industry. “We need public support in this matter. The perception is that trucks damage roads and that is not true. If the DoT implements this proposal, transport costs will increase and the consumer will pay more. It will

Railsiding Repairs Conversions Sales Storage Tel: +27 (21) 511 7743 Fax: +27 (21) 510 4357 E-mail: koeka@mweb.co.za Web: www.koeker.co.za

FTW1166SD

By Liesl Venter

de Protontherapie d’Orsay in France at a cost of R650 000 PLUS doctors fees and living costs. A fundraising walk took place in Johannesburg’s East Rand business district last week – with company clients also taking part. Any readers wishing to add their own donation to the fund should contact Samantha Konkol, who heads PAG’s freight division, at 011 679-3102.

impact negatively on the economy.” Kelly said road freight associations from neighbouring countries have already pledged their support to the RFA along with several other agencies. “We have also contacted agencies like the CSRI and SANRAL to gather more information and establish if there has been research conducted around the DoT proposal.”

Tiger Africa Transport Roadfreight specialists from South Africa to Ethiopia, DRC, Congo, Tanzania, Malawi, Zambia, Rwanda, Burundi, Uganda & Kenya

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DZ944

-

-

-

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27/10

29/10

31/10

MSC Maureen 12A / MMAU

DZ945

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-

-

02/11

04/11

06/11

MSC Socotra 06A / MTRA

DZ946

-

-

-

24/10

25/10

09/11

11/11

13/11

MSC Discovery 04A / MSDI

DZ947

27/10

29/10

27/10

31/10

02/11

16/11

18/11

20/11

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MSC Loretta 07R / MLOT

IZ947

28/10

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01/11

15/11

17/11

19/11

21/11

21/11

MSC ANS 05R / MANS

IZ948

03/11

05/11

07/11

21/11

24/11

26/11

28/11

28/11

MSC Maureen 12R / MMAU

IZ949

09/11

11/11

13/11

29/11

01/12

03/12

05/12

05/12

MSC Gina 293R / MGIN

IZ950

16/11

18/11

20/11

04/12

08/12

10/12

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MSC Discovery 04R / MSDI

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N O R T H B O U N D

FTW0591

S O U T H B O U N D


12 | FRIDAY October 30 2009

Transport costs will increase warns RFA The Department of Transport’s proposed amendment to the National Road Traffic Act (NRTA) legislation – due for final comment from the industry by November 6 – could have a serious impact if it is implemented, says the Road Freight Association. According to RFA spokesman Gavin Kelly an increase of at least 12% in transport costs can be expected if the DoT implements its proposal. Other possible effects include lower gross vehicle masses (GVMs), and therefore reduced payloads; doubling the logistics costs; and more vehicles on the roads leading to congestion. “It will affect operators and suppliers as well as customers,” says Kelly. “The RFA is addressing this matter with urgency.” Two letters have been sent to the DoT, including the Minister of Transport, but no response has yet been forthcoming.

Hauliers want clarity

Gavin Kelly … RFA technical and operations manager.

In an effort to gain support, the organisation has been in contact with all stakeholders as well as their counterparts in neighbouring countries. “It is clear from the various talks we have had with other industry role-players but

also with the DoT itself that this legislation has not been thought through clearly,” said Kelly. No timeline has yet been given to the RFA about when the new proposal will be implemented.

From page 1 out to be only the messenger bearing the bad news – the signatory, not the creator. Other telephone interaction with other DoT staff members eventually led the association to glean that the circulation of the letter was in line with a new project started by the department – entitled the Road Freight Strategy. Naidoo told FTW that a consultant (whom the DoT refuse to identify) had been appointed. “This,” she added, “involved the activation of a committee to look at relieving/reducing the load on the secondary network and revitalising the (rail) branch lines.” The proposal to reduce single rear axle mass load was explained as being because of “the urgent need by treasury to look into the deteriorating network”, the RFA was told. “They added that no funds are available to continually sustain repair and research,” Naidoo said, “and this shows that the network has a fiveyear lifespan left before collapse. The DoT has been

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lee botti & associates

SPECIALISTS IN THE RECRUITMENT OF STAFF FOR THE LOGISTICS INDUSTRY

FTW2467

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(95 hours), Hansa Aalesund (108.67 hours), Willie Rickmers (123.58 hours), Kota Wangi (144.50 hours) and Kota Latif (59.23 hours). Cape Town harbour master, Captain Ravi Naicker, tells FTW the container terminal was worst affected, given that vessel entry and departure was at times impossible.

Cape Town

over that period has been determined at 1 684 teus. As the sun set over a duck-like Table Bay pond at week’s end, TPT sketched a none-too-pretty picture of the situation. Delays (weather included) were to the Brilliant, (108.83 hours), Maersk Montreal (122 hours), MSC Borneo (114.67 hours), MSC Boston

Durban

Container congestion From page 1 “It’s been a rough, tough, two weeks,” the 30-something-year shipping veteran said. What is more, the terminal expects a further 18 vessels to call in the seven days to October 29, not an unusually large number for Cape Town; however the daily handling target

tasked to engage Transnet on this issue to address the funding shortfall (for road repair/maintenance).” While there was some clarification by DoT contacts of a couple of other poorly defined conditions in the departmental notice, nothing official has been received from the DoT. “We have confirmed that ‘secondary network’ referred to all public roads not proclaimed as national roads – or those identified as part of the primary network,” said Naidoo. The RFA also found that there was no intention to reduce axle masses on passenger-carrying vehicles on these routes from their current permissible mass of 10 200-kg on rear axles. Several questions still remain unanswered, said Naidoo. However, DoT staff members admitted to Naidoo that the notice was “badly compiled”, did not deal with all the issues, and that it was “premature” in terms of the project timeline at DoT.

840 820 800 780 760 740 720 700 680 660 640 620 600 580 560 540 520 500 480 460 440 420 400 380 360 340 320 300 280 260

nov Dec Jan Feb Mar Apr May June July aug sep oct

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SALES & MARKETING MANAGER

Jill Morris

Sabina Botti

SUPPLY CHAIN MANAGER

GAUTENG R450 000 Multinational seeks qualified individual with proven b/ground in finance to assume responsibility & manage large dept. Hands on experience, management reporting and ability to lead a team required. Challenging position suits deadline driven individual. Tel: Kim (011) 452-0204

GAUTENG R420 000 Exciting opportunity for dynamic, driven and sales focused individual with experience in courier sales and previous management experience. Lead and motivate team and ensure service excellence while building solid customer relations. Tel: Kim (011) 452-0204

GAUTENG R400 000 Well established liner seeks customer focused individual to drive business development, marketing and PRO. Well presented, with excellent communication skills & a b/ground in shipping required. Good reporting & administration skills essential. Project management exp adv. Tel: Kim (011) 452-0204

SWAZILAND R400 000 Fantastic & rare opportunity available. Looking for a lifestyle change out of the city, while developing a career? Dynamic & expanding logistics concern requires individual with strong FMCG distribution, warehousing and Inventory Management experience to oversee logistics operation while managing a large team. Tel: Kim (011) 452-0204

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CAPE TOWN R400 000 Neg Min 8 years related exp within oceanfreight with 5 years in a mngt role. Assume responsibility of new division for well est corporate. Perishables exposure ess. Recruit & mentor staff, develop your team around you & bring in top end results as you make this division all your own. Tel: Sabina (021) 418-1084

CAPE TOWN R300 000 Neg Be part of this winning corporate offering value added supply chain services and win over those blue chip accounts. Min 2 years C/F sales experience ess & target driven nature. Exciting times ahead with 2010 around the corner so be part of history in the making working on major accounts. Tel: Sabina (021) 418-1084

www.leebotti.co.za

DURBAN R550 000 – R750 000 CTC Top shipping line seeks highly exp’d logistics expert to assume control of stock management & equipment control for East & Southern Africa regions. Senior-level position, ideal for the strong operator with logistics management b/ground in a ships agency environ, looking after a major principal. Dbn / Jhb based. Tel: Jill (031) 201-8330

DURBAN SENIOR PACKAGE Bulk commodity trading & shipping concern seeks analytical, customer focused person to manage the freight requirements of the trading team & the operations department. Will suit suitably degreed individual, with 5 years exp in chartering (vessel scheduling, management, cost calculations, bunker supply strategies) within a bulk environment. Tel: Jill (031) 201-8330

enquiries@nowjobs.co.za

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FTW3609b

Use this space!!!

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26

Updated daily on Cargo Info Africa – www.cargoinfo.co.za

INBOUND BY DATE - Dates for sailing: 02/11/2009 - 16/11/2009

Name of ship / voy

Line

Africa Star 4

EAS/SCO

WBAY CT

Algoa Bay 2928

GAL

Amsterdam Bridge 002E

KLI/NYK/PIL

-

Apostolos ll 9902

GAL

Atermon 003

October 2009

PE

EL

Name of ship / voy

Line

WBAY CT

PE

EL

-

-

02-Nov

-

Maersk Jefferson 0913

KEE/MSK

09-Nov

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Mol Dedication 1806B

MOL

-

06-Nov

-

-

-

-

09-Nov

-

-

-

-

Mol Destiny 2205A

MOL

-

-

-

-

04-Nov

-

-

-

-

-

-

10-Nov

Mol Devotion 2303A

MOL

-

-

-

-

11-Nov

-

GRB/UNG

-

-

-

-

05-Nov

-

Mol Dynasty 1903B

MOL

-

13-Nov

-

-

-

-

Athena 1 0830-256W

COS/EMC/HSD/MBA

-

-

-

-

12-Nov

-

Mol Heritage 1302B

MOL

-

-

-

-

05-Nov

-

Atlantic Navigator 914

CSA/HLC

-

09-Nov

-

-

12-Nov

-

Mol Honor 1503B

MOL

-

-

-

-

16-Nov

-

Blue Sky 90/09

ASL

-

14-Nov

-

-

-

-

Mol Silver Fern 1703A

MOL/PIL

-

-

-

-

14-Nov

-

Border 46N

MOL/MSC/MSK/OAC/SAF

-

06-Nov

-

-

09-Nov

-

Monte Alegre 936E

MSK/SAF

-

-

-

-

02-Nov

-

Brilliant 006A

MSC

13-Nov

-

-

-

-

-

Monte Azul 937E

MSK/SAF

-

-

02-Nov

-

09-Nov

-

Brilliant 5A

MSC

-

09-Nov

-

-

-

-

Monte Cervantes 938E

MSK/SAF

-

-

14-Nov

-

16-Nov

-

CMA-CGM Kingston AA450E

CMA/CSC/MBA

-

-

-

-

04-Nov

-

Monte Rosa 940W

MSK/SAF

-

-

-

-

14-Nov

-

Conti Express 9813

PRU

-

-

-

-

13-Nov

-

Msc Chaneca 35A

MSC

-

-

-

-

07-Nov

-

Conti Singa AA454E

CMA/CSC/MBA

-

-

-

-

16-Nov

-

Msc Damla 032

MSC/MSK/SAF

-

08-Nov 10-Nov

-

12-Nov

-

CSAV Lauca 0003

CSV

-

-

-

-

08-Nov

-

Msc Discovery 4A

HLC/HSL/LTI/MSC

-

16-Nov

-

-

-

-

-

-

10-Nov 13-Nov

DBN RBAY

DBN RBAY

Csav Ranquil 0004

CSV

-

-

-

-

07-Nov

-

Msc Gina H943A

MSC

-

-

-

-

10-Nov

-

CSCL San Jose 0009W

CSC/HLC/MBA/SMU

-

-

-

-

15-Nov

-

Msc Jade 65R

MSC

-

-

-

-

13-Nov

-

CSCL Santiago 0008E

CSC/HLC/MBA

-

-

-

-

09-Nov

-

Msc Leila 87A

MSC

-

-

-

-

05-Nov

-

Empress Dragon 170E

COS/EMC/HSD/MBA

-

-

-

-

09-Nov

-

Msc Mahima H942A

MSC

-

-

-

-

05-Nov

-

Msc Maureen 12A

HLC/HSL/LTI/MSC

-

-

06-Nov

-

Msc Panama 045A

MSC

-

-

-

-

07-Nov

-

Msc Panama 46A

MSC

-

15-Nov

-

-

-

-

Golden Isle 9230

MAC

Grand Orion 27A

MOL

04-Nov 07-Nov -

-

09-Nov

-

Green Cape 9227

MAC

-

-

-

14-Nov 12-Nov 15-Nov -

07-Nov

-

06-Nov 04-Nov 09-Nov

02-Nov 04-Nov

Gustav Schulte 0001

CSV

-

-

-

-

13-Nov

-

Msc Pilar 56R

MSC

-

-

-

-

09-Nov

-

Hansa Augustenburg 063

NDS

-

-

-

-

15-Nov

-

Msc Roberta 26R

MSC

-

-

-

-

07-Nov

-

Hoegh Kyoto 6

HOE/HUA

-

-

-

-

07-Nov

-

Msc Sheila 48A

MSC

-

-

-

-

03-Nov

Hoegh Tokyo 41

HOE/HUA

-

-

-

-

05-Nov

-

Msc Sheila 49A

MSC

-

-

-

-

14-Nov

-

Ital Festosa 0831-023W

COS/EMC/HSD/MBA

-

15-Nov

-

-

11-Nov

-

Msc Socotra 16A

HLC/HSL/LTI/MSC

-

-

13-Nov

-

Ital Florida 0830-016W

COS/EMC/HSD/MBA

-

08-Nov

-

-

04-Nov

-

Nora Maersk 0917

MSK/SAF

-

-

-

-

05-Nov

-

Ital Fortuna 0825-017E

COS/EMC/HSD/MBA

-

-

-

-

02-Nov

-

Nordwinter 0001

CSV

-

-

-

-

03-Nov

-

Ital Massima 0827-016E

COS/EMC/HSD/MBA

-

-

-

-

16-Nov

-

Northern Democrat 0001

CSV

-

-

-

-

15-Nov

-

Jolly Marrone 219

LMC

-

13-Nov

-

-

08-Nov

-

Nysted Maersk 0917

MSK/SAF

-

-

-

-

12-Nov

-

09-Nov 11-Nov

Jolly Rosso 206

LMC

-

08-Nov

-

-

-

-

Ocean Trader 1603A

MOL/PIL

-

-

05-Nov

JPO Sagitarius 307E

HSD/MSK/NDS/NYK/SAF

-

-

-

-

14-Nov

-

Orange River Bridge 016

CSV/KLI/MIS/PIL

-

13-Nov

-

-

08-Nov

-

Kota Harum 273

PIL

-

07-Nov

-

-

10-Nov

-

Orinoco River 313

UAF

-

-

-

-

09-Nov

-

Kota Layang 004E

KLI/NYK/PIL

-

16-Nov

-

-

-

-

Purple Beach 9228

MAC

16-Nov

-

-

-

-

-

Kota Mawar VMW042

PIL

-

04-Nov

-

-

-

-

Safmarine Andisa 0910

MSK/SAF

-

-

-

14-Nov

-

-

Kota Nilam NLM005

MOL/PIL

-

15-Nov

-

-

-

-

Safmarine Asia 0913/0914

SAF

-

Kota Sabas 018

CSV/KLI/MIS/PIL

-

08-Nov

-

-

02-Nov

-

Safmarine Bayete 0913

KEE/MSK

Kota Wirawan WRN963

MOL/PIL

-

09-Nov

-

-

-

-

Safmarine Ngami 011

MSC/MSK/SAF

Kumano 23/24

NYK

-

-

-

-

Leda Trader 0910

MSK/SAF

-

-

-

-

-

14-Nov

Libra Ipanema 0279

CMA/CSV

-

04-Nov

-

-

07-Nov

Lilac Roller 9820

MAC

Luetjenburg 0910

MSK/SAF

Lugela 002

MOZ

Maersk Bulan 0909

04-Nov 06-Nov

11-Nov 08-Nov

-

-

-

-

15-Nov

16-Nov

-

-

-

-

-

-

14-Nov

-

-

-

-

Safmarine Nomazwe 907A

CHL/DAL/MOL/MSK/SAF/TSA

-

14-Nov

-

-

-

Safmarine Oranje 007

MSC/MSK/SAF

-

-

-

-

05-Nov

-

-

San Adriano 0281

CMA/CSV

-

10-Nov

-

-

13-Nov

-

-

-

-

09-Nov

-

-

14-Nov

-

-

-

-

-

12-Nov

-

San Aurelio 0272

CMA/CSV

-

05-Nov

-

-

-

11-Nov

-

Santa Carolina 902A

CHL/DAL/MOL/MSK/SAF/TSA

-

-

-

-

-

15-Nov

-

Sunshine Ace 1

HOE/HUA

-

-

-

-

08-Nov

-

KEE/MSK

02-Nov

-

-

-

-

-

Terra Bona YTA083

PIL

-

-

-

-

15-Nov

-

Maersk Dabou 942W

MSK/SAF

-

-

-

-

07-Nov

-

Thai Bright 097

GRB/UNG

-

-

-

-

16-Nov

-

Maersk Dellys 0914

MSK/SAF

-

04-Nov

-

-

-

-

Thies Maersk 0907

MSK/SAF

08-Nov

-

-

-

-

-

Maersk Derince 0918

MSK/SAF

-

-

15-Nov

-

10-Nov

-

Toledo EX907

WWL

-

-

-

08-Nov

-

-

Maersk Dryden 0914

MSK/SAF

-

11-Nov 08-Nov

-

03-Nov

-

Tortugas EE920

WWL

-

-

15-Nov 16-Nov

-

-

Maersk Inverness 0912

MSK/SAF

12-Nov

-

-

-

-

-

Toscana EE919

WWL

-

-

05-Nov

-

06-Nov

-

Maersk Ipanema 0909

MSK/SAF

11-Nov

-

-

-

-

-

Tove Maersk 0907

MSK/SAF

15-Nov

-

-

-

-

-

Maersk Jackson 0917

MSK/SAF

04-Nov

-

-

-

-

-

White Rhino 9861

MAC

-

-

-

-

14-Nov

-

Maersk Jamestown 0910

MSK/SAF

-

-

-

-

04-Nov

-

Xi Bo He AA452E

CMA/CSC/MBA

-

-

-

-

09-Nov

-

07-Nov 10-Nov


Freight and Trading Weekly, Friday 30 October 2009

Easyfinder Guide to Agents EASIFINDER GUIDE TO AGENTS

AGENT

JHB 011

DBN 031

CT 021 510-7375

Africamarine Ships Agency

450-3314

306-0112

Alpha Shipping Agency (Pty) Ltd

450-2576

304-5363

Barwil Ship Services

285-0038

277-6500

-

201-4552

Bridge Marine

625-3000

460-0700

CMA CGM Shipping Agencies

285-0033

Combine Ocean

407-2200

BLS Marine

PE 041

RBAY 035

EL 043

PTA 012

WBAY 09264 64

Misc.

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

421-5557

360-2477

797-9950

-

-

-

Saldanha Bay (022) 714-0410

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

386-0535

-

-

-

-

-

-

319-1300

911-0939

581-0240

797-4197

-

-

-

-

328-0403

419-8550

501-3427

-

-

-

-

-

Cosren Shipping Agency

622-5658

307-3092

418-0690

501-3400

-

-

-

-

-

CSAV Group Agencies SA

407-2288

328-0008

421-4171

-

-

-

-

-

-

Diamond Shipping

883-1561

570-7800

419-2734

363-7788

789-0437

-

-

-

Saldanha Bay (022) 714-3449

Eyethu Ships Agencies

-

301-1470

-

-

-

-

-

-

Mossel Bay

Freightmarine Shipping

407-2200

328-0402

419-8550

501-3400

789-1571

-

-

-

-

DAL Agency

881-0000

582-9400

405-9500

398-0000

-

700-8201

-

219-550

Mozambique (258) 21312354/5

Evergreen Agency (SA) (Pty) Ltd

574-9000

480-8600

419-9726

-

-

-

-

-

-

Galborg

340-0499

365-6800

402-1830

581-3994

788-9900

731-1707

-

202-771

Maputo (092581) 430021/2

Gearbulk

-

277-9100

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Global Port Side Services

-

328-5891

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

0860 101 260

583-6500

0860 101 260

-

-

-

-

-

-

Hamburg Sud South Africa

615-1003

334-4777

425-0145

-

-

-

-

-

-

HUA Hoegh Autoliners (ISS-Voigt)

994-4500

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Hull Blyth South Africa

-

360-0700

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Ignazio Messina & Co

884-9356

365-5200

418-4848

581-7833

-

-

-

-

-

Hapag-Lloyd

(044) 690-7119

Independent Shipping Services

-

-

418-2610

-

-

-

-

-

-

Island View Shipping

-

302-1800

425-2285

-

797-9402

-

-

-

-

ISS-Voigt Shipping

285-0113

207-1451

911-0938

518-0240

797-4197

-

-

-

SaldanhaBay (022) 714-1908

John T. Rennie & Sons

407-2200

328-0401

419-8660

501-3400

789-1571

-

-

-

-

King & Sons

340-0300

301-0711

402-1830

581-3994

788-9900

731-1707

-

219-550

Maputo (0925821) 430021/2 -

Lagendijk Brothers Holdings Land & Sea Shipping LBH South Africa

-

309-5959

-

-

-

-

-

-

679-1651

539-9281

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

309-5959

421-0033

-

788-0953

-

-

-

Saldanha Bay (022) 714-1203

Lloydafrica

455-2728

480-8600

402-1720

581-7023

-

-

-

-

-

Macs

340-0499

365-6800

402-1830

581-3994

788-9900

731-1707

-

202-771

Maputo (092581) 430021/2

Maersk South Africa (Pty) Ltd.

277-3700

336-7700

408-6000

501-3100

-

707-2000

-

209-800

-

-

202-9621

419-3119

-

789-5144

-

-

-

-

Marimed Shipping

884-3018

328-5891

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Mediterranean Shipping Co.

263-4000

360-7911

405-2000

505-4800

-

722-6651

335-6980

-

-

Mainport Africa Shipping

Meihuizen International

616-0595

202-9621

440-5400

-

-

-

-

-

-

Mitchell Cotts Maritime

788-6302

302-7555

421-5580

581-3994

788-9933

731-1707

-

219-550

-

Mitchell Cotts Maritime NYK

788-4798

301-1506

421-5580

581-3994

788-9933

731-2561

-

219-550

-

Mitsui OSK Lines SA

601-2000

310-2200

402-8900

501-6500

788-9700

700-6500

-

-

-

Metall Und Rohstoff

302-0143

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Neptune Shipping

807-5977

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Nile Dutch South Africa

325-0557

306-4500

425-3600

-

-

-

-

-

-

NYK Cool Southern Africa

-

-

913-8901

-

-

-

-

-

-

Ocean Africa Container Lines

-

302-7100

412-2860

-

-

-

-

-

-

Panargo

-

335-2400

434-6780

-

789-8951

-

-

-

Saldanha (022) 714-1198

PIL SA

201-7000

301-2222

421-4144

363-8008

-

-

-

-

-

-

568-1313

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Phoenix Shipping (Pty) Ltd. Quotations RNC Shipping Safbulk

0860-777-999

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

511-5130

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

408-9100

-

-

-

-

-

Safmarine

277-3500

336-7200

408-6911

501-3000

-

707-2000

335-8787

209-839

-

Seascape

616-0593

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Sea-Act Shipping cc

472-6266

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Seaclad Maritime

442-3777

327-9400

419-1438

-

-

-

-

-

-

Southern Chartering

302-0000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Transmarine Logistics

450-2399

301-2001

425-0770

-

-

-

-

-

info@transmarine.co.za

Transocean Logistics

450-3314

306-0112

510-0370

-

-

-

-

-

-

Zim Southern Africa

324-1000

250-2222

425-1660/1/2

581-1896

797-9105/7/9

-

-

-

-

Abbreviations of Lines and Agents ASI ASL BEL CHL CMA CMZ CSA CSC CSV COS DAL DEL DML DSA ESA ESL FAY GAL GCL GRB GSL HLC HMM HSD HSL

Asiatic (Hull Blyth) Angola South Line (Meihuizen International/Seascape cc) Beluga Shipping (Mainport Africa Shipping) Consortium Hispania Lines (Seaclad Maritime) CMA-CGM (Shipping Agencies) Compagnie Maritime Zairose (Safmarine) Canada States Africa Line (Mitt Cotts) China Shipping Container Lines (Seaclad Maritime) CSAV (CSAV Group Agencies SA) Cosren (Cosren) Deutsche Afrika Linien(DAL Agency) Delmas Line (John T Rennie) Debala Mozambique Line (Mainport Africa Shipping) Delmas ASAF (Century) Evergreen Agency (SA) (Pty) Ltd Ethiopian Shipping Lines (Diamond Shipping) Faymon Shipping (Sea-act Shipping cc) Gulf Africa Lines (King and Sons) Global Container Lines (Freightmarine) Gearbulk Gold Star Line (Polaris Shipping) Hapag – Lloyd Eukor (Diamond Shipping) Hamburg Sud South Africa H Stinnes Linien (Diamond Shipping)

HOEGH Hoegh Autoliners (ISS Voigt) INM Intermarine (Mainport Africa Shipping) IRISL Islamic Repubic of Iran Shipping Lines (King & Sons) IVS Island View Shipping KEE Keeley Granite (Tern Shipping) KLI K.Line (Freightmarine) LAU NYK Cool Southern Africa LMC Ignazio Messina (Ignazio Messina) LNL Laurel Navigation Line (Polaris Shipping) MAC Macs (King & Sons) MAL Mainport Africa Container Line (Mainport Africa Shipping) MAR Marimed (Marimed Ship.) MAS Mascot Line (Marimed) MBA Maruba (Alpha Shipping) MAS Mascot Line (Marimed Shipping) MAU Mauritius Shipping Corporation (Alpha Shipping) MISC MISC Line (Bridge Marine) MSC Mediterranean Shipping Co. (MSC) MSK Maersk Line MOL Mitsui Osk Lines (Mitsui Osk Lines) MOZ Mozline (King & Sons) MOZ MOZIF (LBF) MUR MUR Shipping NDS Nile Dutch Africa Line B.V. (Nile Dutch South Africa) NVQ Navique (Tall Ships)

NYK (Mitchell Cotts – NYK Agency) OAC Ocean Africa Container Line (Ocean Africa) PHO (Phoenix Shipping) PIL Pacific International Line - (Foreshore Shipping) Pro ProLine (Bridge Marine) PRU Prudential Line (Alpha Shipping) Saf Safmarine (Safmarine) Sch Southern Chartering SCI Shipping Corp of India (Combine Ocean) SCO Sea Consortium (Bridge Shipping) SHL St Helena Line (RNC Shipping) SMU Samudera Shipping Line (African Marine Ships Agency) SSI Seacape Shipping Inc (Century Ships Agency) TOR Torm Line (Diamond Shipping) TSA Transatlantic (Mitchell Cotts) UAFL United Africa Feeder Line (Seaclad Maritime) UAL Universal Africa Lines (Seaclad Maritime) UASC United Arab Shipping Company (Seaclad Maritime) UNG Unigear (Gearbulk) WWL Wallenius Wilhelmsen (Barwil) Zim Zimstar (Zim Southern Africa) * Notice any errors? Contact Peter Hemer on Cell: 084 654 5510/Fax (011) 704-3015


FTW3609b

Use this space!!!

Outbound

Reach 14 000 importers, exporters and freight professionals

COMPILED AND PRINTED IN ONE DAY

Updated until 11am

Contact CARMEL LEVINRAD on Tel:+27 11 214 7303 Fax:+27 11 327 4094 • Email: carmell@nowmedia.co.za

26

October 2009

Updated daily on Cargo Info Africa – www.cargoinfo.co.za

OUTBOUND BY DATE - Dates for sailing: 02/11/2009 - 16/11/2009

To: The Far East and South East Asia Name of Ship/Voy/Line Maersk Dellys 0915

Updated daily on http://www.cargoinfo.co.za

WBAY CT

MSK/SAF

-

6/11

PE 2/11

EL DBN RBAY Loading for -

-

-

TPP 20/11,PGU 22/11,PKG 23/11,CWN 23/11,BLW 23/11,HKG 24/11,SUB 24/11,YOK 25/11,UKB 25/11,HUA 25/11,SRG 25/11,PEN 25/11,SHA 26/11, BUS 26/11,XMN 26/11,SGN 27/11,NGB 28/11,HPH 28/11,INC 29/11,TAO 02/12,OSA 02/12,NGO 02/12

Maersk Jamestown 0910

MSK/SAF

-

-

-

-

5/11

-

PKG 19/11,TPP 20/11

Monte Alegre 936E

MSK/SAF

-

-

-

-

3/11

-

SIN 15/11,HKG 19/11,NGO 24/11,YOK 25/11,BUS 28/11,SHA 29/11

HS Humbolt H944R

MSC

-

-

-

-

2/11

-

Maersk Nolanville 0924

MSK/SAF

-

-

-

-

-

2/11

SIN 20/11,XMN 26/11,SHA 28/11,CWN 29/11,KHH 30/11,HKG 30/11

Kota Sabas 018

CSV/KLI/MIS/PIL

-

8/11

-

-

4/11

-

PKG 22/11,SIN 23/11,HKG 28/11,SHA 30/11,KEL 05/12,KHH 05/12,BUS 06/12,INC 06/12,YOK 08/12,NGO 08/12,UKB 08/12

Ital Fortuna 0825-017E

COS/EMC/HSD/MBA

-

-

-

-

4/11

-

SIN 17/11,PGU 19/11,PKG 19/11,LCH 20/11,JKT 20/11,SUB 20/11,PEN 20/11,SGN 20/11,HKG 21/11,DLC 21/11,BLW 21/11,BKK 21/11,SRG 22/11,

TPP 19/11,SHA 25/11,NSA 30/11,HKG 30/11

MNL 22/11,SHA 24/11,UKB 24/11,TYO 24/11,XMN 24/11,HPH 24/11,NGB 25/11,NGO 25/11,OSA 25/11,KHH 27/11,BUS 27/11,YTN 28/11,TAO 29/11,

TXG 01/12,YOK 01/12,KEL 04/12,TXG 05/12

Nordwinter 0001

CSV

-

-

-

-

5/11

-

SIN 13/11,HKG 16/11,TAO 20/11,SHA 22/11,NGB 23/11,CWN 26/11

Monte Azul 937E

MSK/SAF

-

-

5/11

-

10/11

-

SIN 22/11,HKG 26/11,NGO 01/12,YOK 02/12,BUS 05/12,SHA 06/12

CMA-CGM Kingston AA450E

CMA/CSC/MBA

-

-

-

-

5/11

-

PKG 15/11,HKG 20/11,BUS 24/11,SHA 26/11,NGB 27/11,CWN 29/11

Africa Star 5

EAS/SCO

-

-

-

-

5/11

-

PKG 05/12,XMN 11/12,SHK 13/12

Mol Heritage 1302B

MOL

-

-

-

-

6/11

-

SIN 19/11

Mol Dedication 1806B

MOL

-

7/11

-

-

-

-

SIN 20/11,HKG 24/11

Maersk Dryden 0915

MSK/SAF

-

13/11

10/11

-

7/11

-

TPP 27/11,PGU 29/11,PKG 30/11,CWN 30/11,BLW 30/11,HKG 01/12,SUB 01/12,YOK 02/12,UKB 02/12,HUA 02/12,SRG 02/12,PEN 02/12,SHA 03/12, BUS 03/12,XMN 03/12,SGN 04/12,NGB 05/12,HPH 05/12,INC 06/12,TAO 09/12,OSA 09/12,NGO 09/12

Hyundai No. 202 Z202

HOE/HUA

-

-

-

-

7/11

-

SIN 28/11

Luetjenburg 0910

MSK/SAF

7/11

-

-

-

12/11

-

PKG 26/11,TPP 27/11

Msc Mahima H945R

MSC

-

-

-

-

7/11

-

SIN 25/11,XMN 01/12,SHA 03/12,CWN 04/12,KHH 05/12,HKG 05/12

Orange River Bridge 016

CSV/KLI/MIS/PIL

-

14/11

-

-

10/11

-

PKG 27/11,SIN 28/11,HKG 03/12,SHA 05/12,KEL 10/12,KHH 10/12,BUS 11/12,INC 11/12,YOK 13/12,NGO 13/12,UKB 13/12

CSCL Santiago 0008E

CSC/HLC/MBA

-

-

-

-

10/11

-

PKG 23/11,SHA 29/11,NGB 30/11,XMN 02/12,SHK 03/12

Csav Ranquil 0004

CSV

-

-

-

-

10/11

-

SIN 19/11,HKG 23/11,TAO 27/11,SHA 29/11,NGB 30/11,CWN 03/12

Amsterdam Bridge 002E

KLI/NYK/PIL

-

10/11

-

-

-

-

SIN 21/11,HKG 26/11,SHA 29/11

Empress Dragon 170E

COS/EMC/HSD/MBA

-

-

-

-

11/11

-

SIN 24/11,PGU 26/11,PKG 26/11,LCH 27/11,JKT 27/11,SUB 27/11,PEN 27/11,SGN 27/11,HKG 28/11,DLC 28/11,BLW 28/11,BKK 28/11,SRG 29/11,

MNL 29/11,SHA 01/12,UKB 01/12,TYO 01/12,XMN 01/12,HPH 01/12,NGB 02/12,NGO 02/12,OSA 02/12,BUS 04/12,YTN 05/12,TAO 06/12,

TXG 08/12,YOK 08/12,KEL 11/12,TXG 12/12

Xi Bo He AA452E

CMA/CSC/MBA

-

-

-

-

11/11

-

PKG 20/11,HKG 24/11,BUS 01/12,SHA 03/12,NGB 04/12,CWN 06/12

Maersk Inverness 0912

MSK/SAF

14/11

-

-

-

-

-

PKG 03/12,TPP 04/12

Maersk Derince 0919

MSK/SAF

-

-

-

-

14/11

-

TPP 04/12,PGU 06/12,PKG 07/12,CWN 07/12,BLW 07/12,HKG 08/12,SUB 08/12,YOK 09/12,UKB 09/12,HUA 09/12,SRG 09/12,PEN 09/12, SHA 10/12,BUS 10/12,XMN 10/12,SGN 11/12,NGB 12/12,HPH 12/12,INC 13/12,TAO 16/12,OSA 16/12,NGO 16/12

Mol Dynasty 1903B

MOL

-

14/11

-

-

-

-

SIN 27/11,HKG 01/12

JPO Sagitarius 307E

HSD/MSK/NDS/NYK/SAF

-

-

-

-

15/11

-

SIN 27/11,SHA 04/12,SHK 07/12

Monte Cervantes 938E

MSK/SAF

-

-

15/11

-

-

-

SIN 29/11,HKG 03/12,NGO 08/12,YOK 09/12,BUS 12/12,SHA 13/12

Gustav Schulte 0001

CSV

-

-

-

-

15/11

-

SIN 25/11,HKG 29/11,TAO 04/12,SHA 06/12,NGB 07/12,CWN 10/12

Athena 1 0830-256E

COS/EMC/HSD/MBA

-

-

-

-

15/11

-

TPP 01/12

Msc Socotra H946R

MSC

-

-

-

-

16/11

-

SIN 04/12,XMN 10/12,KHH 11/12,SHA 12/12,CWN 13/12,HKG 14/12

THE TRULY WEEKLY SERVICE ! MEDITERRANEAN SHIPPING COMPANY SA DURBAN TEL: (031) 360-7911

CAPE TOWN TEL: (021) 405-2000

PORT ELIZABETH TEL: (041) 505-4800

GENEVA SWITZERLAND

EAST LONDON TEL: (043) 722-6651

PRETORIA TEL: (012) 335-6980

FTW0337

THE DEPENDABLE INDEPENDENT

JOHANNESBURG TEL: (011) 263-4000


To: Mediterranean and Black Sea

OUTBOUND BY DATE - Dates for sailing: 02/11/2009 - 16/11/2009

Name of Ship/Voy/Line

Updated daily on http://www.cargoinfo.co.za

WBAY CT

Jolly Marrone 219

LMC

Safmarine Mafadi 907B

CHL/DAL/MOL/MSK/SAF/TSA -

-

PE

EL DBN RBAY Loading for

-

-

-

11/11

-

MRS 05/12,GOI 06/12,BLA 08/12,NPK 13/12,TUN 03/01,MLA 03/01,UAY 05/01,BEY 05/01,BEN 05/01,AXA 07/01,TIP 07/01

7/11

-

-

2/11

-

ALG 20/11,CAS 20/11,CAZ 23/11,LIV 23/11,ORN 23/11,BLA 24/11,VEC 25/11,FOS 27/11,NPK 27/11,AXA 28/11,GIT 28/11,PSD 28/11,

UAY 29/11,ASH 29/11,ASH 01/12,TUN 02/12,GOI 02/12,KOP 02/12,MAR 02/12,SAL 02/12,BEY 03/12,GEM 03/12,SKG 03/12,PIR 04/12,

IST 04/12,TRS 04/12,IZM 06/12,HFA 07/12,MER 07/12

Msc Loretta 7R

HSL/LTI/MSC

-

2/11

-

-

-

-

VEC 18/11,SPE 23/11,LIV 23/11,GOI 24/11,NPK 24/11,HFA 24/11,FOS 25/11,BLA 28/11,AXA 30/11

Msc Ans 5R

HSL/LTI/MSC

-

7/11

5/11

-

4/11

-

VEC 22/11,SPE 27/11,LIV 27/11,GOI 28/11,NPK 28/11,HFA 28/11,FOS 29/11,BLA 02/12,AXA 04/12

4/11

-

-

-

-

-

ALG 16/11

14/11

5/11

-

9/11

-

ALG 27/11,CAS 27/11,CAZ 30/11,LIV 30/11,ORN 30/11,BLA 01/12,VEC 02/12,FOS 04/12,NPK 04/12,AXA 05/12,GIT 05/12,PSD 05/12,

Troense Maersk 0908 Safmarine Nokwanda 907B

CHL/DAL/MOL/MSK/SAF/TSA -

UAY 06/12,ASH 06/12,ASH 08/12,TUN 09/12,GOI 09/12,KOP 09/12,MAR 09/12,SAL 09/12,BEY 10/12,GEM 10/12,SKG 10/12,PIR 11/12,

IST 11/12,TRS 11/12,IZM 13/12,HFA 14/12,MER 14/12

Africa Star 5

EAS/SCO

-

Msc Maureen 12R

HSL/LTI/MSC

-

Thies Maersk 0908 Santa Carolina 902B

11/11

CHL/DAL/MOL/MSK/SAF/TSA -

-

-

12/11 10/11

-

5/11

-

HFA 28/11,ASH 01/12,HFA 03/12,AXA 04/12

-

9/11

-

VEC 27/11,SPE 02/12,LIV 02/12,GOI 03/12,NPK 03/12,HFA 03/12,FOS 04/12,BLA 07/12,AXA 09/12

-

-

-

-

-

ALG 23/11

-

12/11

-

16/11

-

ALG 04/12,CAS 04/12,CAZ 07/12,LIV 07/12,ORN 07/12,BLA 08/12,VEC 09/12,FOS 11/12,NPK 11/12,AXA 12/12,GIT 12/12,PSD 12/12,

UAY 13/12,ASH 13/12,ASH 15/12,TUN 16/12,GOI 16/12,KOP 16/12,MAR 16/12,SAL 16/12,BEY 17/12,GEM 17/12,SKG 17/12,PIR 18/12,

IST 18/12,TRS 18/12,IZM 20/12,HFA 21/12,MER 21/12

Msc Gina 16R

VEC 04/12,SPE 09/12,LIV 09/12,GOI 10/12,NPK 10/12,HFA 10/12,FOS 11/12,BLA 14/12,AXA 16/12

HSL/LTI/MSC

-

-

-

-

16/11

-

To: UK, North West Continent & Scandinavia

Updated daily on http://www.cargoinfo.co.za

Safmarine Mafadi 907B

CHL/DAL/MOL/MSK/SAF/TSA -

7/11

-

-

2/11

-

RTM 22/11,TIL 23/11,BIO 23/11,LEI 25/11,BRV 26/11,CPH 27/11,GOT 27/11,HMQ 27/11,OFQ 28/11,HEL 30/11,OSL 03/12

Msc Loretta 7R

HSL/LTI/MSC

2/11

-

-

-

-

LZI 16/11,FXT 17/11,HMQ 19/11,BRV 20/11,ANR 21/11,RTM 22/11,BIO 22/11,LEH 24/11,LIV 24/11,VGO 27/11,HEL 27/11,LEI 28/11,

-

KTK 28/11,STO 30/11,KLJ 02/12,LED 05/12

Grey Fox 9132

VGO 24/11,RTM 28/11,HMQ 30/11,LZI 01/12,PFT 01/12,IMM 01/12,HUL 01/12,BXE 02/12,KRS 02/12,LAR 02/12,OSL 03/12,ANR 04/12,

MAC

10/11 7/11

-

-

4/11

3/11

OFQ 04/12,CPH 04/12,ORK 04/12,DUO 04/12,GOT 04/12,GOO 04/12,GRG 04/12,HEL 04/12,HEL 06/12,KTK 06/12,STO 06/12,BIO 12/12

Troense Maersk 0908 Msc Ans 5R

HSL/LTI/MSC

4/11

-

-

-

-

-

LZI 17/11,LEI 19/11

-

7/11

5/11

-

4/11

-

LZI 20/11,FXT 22/11,HMQ 24/11,BRV 25/11,ANR 26/11,RTM 27/11,BIO 27/11,LEH 29/11,LIV 29/11,VGO 02/12,HEL 02/12,LEI 03/12,

KTK 03/12,STO 05/12,KLJ 07/12,LED 10/12

Safmarine Nokwanda 907B

CHL/DAL/MOL/MSK/SAF/TSA -

Ocean Trader 1603A

MOL/PIL

Grand Orion 28A

MOL

-

Apalis Arrow 087

GRB

-

Msc Maureen 12R

HSL/LTI/MSC

-

14/11

5/11

-

9/11

-

RTM 29/11,TIL 30/11,BIO 30/11,LEI 02/12,BRV 03/12,CPH 04/12,GOT 04/12,HMQ 04/12,OFQ 05/12,HEL 07/12,OSL 10/12

-

-

6/11

-

LEI 25/11,ANR 27/11,FXT 29/11,LEH 30/11

-

10/11

-

8/11

-

VGO 23/11,ZEE 25/11,BRV 29/11

-

-

-

9/11 13/11

VGO 03/12,PRU 06/12,ANR 12/12

-

9/11

LZI 25/11,FXT 27/11,HMQ 29/11,BRV 01/12,ANR 02/12,BIO 02/12,RTM 03/12,LEH 05/12,LIV 05/12,VGO 08/12,HEL 08/12,LEI 09/12,

11/11 8/11

12/11 10/11

-

KTK 09/12,STO 11/12,KLJ 13/12,LED 16/12

Thies Maersk 0908

11/11

-

-

-

-

-

LZI 24/11,LEI 26/11 RTM 06/12,TIL 07/12,BIO 07/12,LEI 09/12,BRV 10/12,CPH 11/12,GOT 11/12,HMQ 11/12,OFQ 12/12,HEL 14/12,OSL 17/12

Santa Carolina 902B

CHL/DAL/MOL/MSK/SAF/TSA -

-

12/11

-

16/11

-

Green Cape 0101

MAC

-

-

14/11

-

14/11

-

VGO 08/12,RTM 14/12,LZI 17/12,PFT 17/12,IMM 17/12,HUL 17/12,HMQ 18/12,BXE 20/12,ORK 20/12,DUO 20/12,KRS 20/12,LAR 20/12,

OSL 21/12,OFQ 22/12,CPH 22/12,GOT 22/12,GOO 22/12,GRG 22/12,HEL 22/12,ANR 23/12,HEL 24/12,KTK 24/12,STO 24/12,BIO 28/12

Mol Silver Fern 1703A

MOL/PIL

-

-

-

-

15/11

-

LEI 04/12,ANR 06/12,FXT 08/12,LEH 09/12

Msc Gina 16R

HSL/LTI/MSC

-

-

-

-

16/11

-

LZI 02/12,FXT 04/12,HMQ 06/12,BRV 08/12,ANR 09/12,BIO 09/12,RTM 10/12,LEH 12/12,LIV 12/12,VGO 15/12,HEL 15/12,LEI 16/12,

To: East Africa

KTK 16/12,STO 18/12,KLJ 20/12,LED 23/12

Updated daily on http://www.cargoinfo.co.za

Kota Harum 273

PIL

-

8/11

-

-

12/11

-

MBA 17/11

Jolly Marrone 219

LMC

-

-

-

-

11/11

-

DAR 18/11,MBA 19/11

Mosel Ace 69A

MOL

-

-

-

-

2/11

-

DAR 08/11,MBA 10/11

Msc Nefeli 20A

MSC

-

-

-

-

2/11

-

DAR 07/11,PMA 17/11

Barrier 53

MOL/MSK/OAC/SAF

-

-

-

-

4/11

-

BEW 07/11

Africa Star 5

EAS/SCO

-

-

-

-

5/11

-

DAR 09/11,MBA 11/11

Msc Sheila 49A

MSC

-

-

-

-

6/11

-

BEW 08/11

Msc Leila 88A

MSC

-

-

-

-

7/11

-

MNC 12/11

Msc Pilar 57A

MSC

-

-

-

-

11/11

-

MBA 12/11,DAR 17/11,PMA 27/11

Lilac Roller 9821

MAC

-

-

-

-

12/11

-

BEW 16/11,MNC 21/11

Ridge 46

MOL/MSK/OAC/SAF

-

-

-

-

12/11

-

BEW 15/11,MNC 18/11

Umgeni 9

MOL/MSK/OAC/SAF

-

-

-

-

15/11

-

BEW 18/11

Lugela 003

MOZ

-

-

-

-

16/11

-

UEL 21/11,MNC 24/11,PMA 26/11

FTW15619SD


OUTBOUND BY DATE - Dates for sailing: 02/11/2009 - 16/11/2009

To: West Africa

Updated daily on http://www.cargoinfo.co.za

Name of Ship/Voy/Line

WBAY CT

PE

EL DBN RBAY Loading for

Kota Harum 273

PIL

-

8/11

-

-

12/11

-

Jolly Marrone 219

LMC

-

-

-

-

11/11

-

DKR 14/12

Eurogracht 7292

UAL

-

2/11

-

-

-

-

LAD 08/11,SZA 10/11,PNR 15/11

Safmarine Mafadi 907B

CHL/DAL/MOL/MSK/SAF/TSA -

7/11

-

-

2/11

-

LPA 17/11

Msc Loretta 7R

HSL/LTI/MSC

-

2/11

-

-

-

-

LPA 11/11,DKR 13/11,ABJ 14/11,TEM 16/11,APP 22/11,TIN 23/11Kota Mawar VMW042

PIL

-

-

4/11

-

-

-

-

LAD 10/11

Kota Anggerik AGK075

MOL/PIL

-

3/11

-

-

-

-

TEM 09/11,COO 12/11,DLA 20/11

Msc Ans 5R

HSL/LTI/MSC

-

7/11

5/11

-

4/11

-

LPA 15/11,DKR 17/11,ABJ 18/11,TEM 20/11,APP 26/11,TIN 27/11

City of Beijing 308W

HSD/MSK/NDS/NYK/SAF

-

-

-

-

4/11

-

LFW 12/11,TEM 14/11,LOS 16/11

Maersk Jackson 0917

MSK/SAF

5/11

-

-

-

-

-

ABJ 10/11,TEM 13/11,APP 16/11

Horizon 18A

MOL/MSC/MSK/OAC/SAF

-

9/11

-

-

5/11

-

MSZ 15/11,LOB 18/11,LAD 23/11

Safmarine Nokwanda 907B

CHL/DAL/MOL/MSK/SAF/TSA -

14/11

5/11

-

9/11

-

LPA 24/11

Ocean Trader 1603A

MOL/PIL

-

-

6/11

-

ABJ 16/11,DLA 17/11,TEM 18/11,LFW 20/11,TKD 20/11,DKR 20/11,LOS 22/11,LPA 23/11

Msc Maureen 12R

HSL/LTI/MSC

-

12/11 10/11

-

9/11

-

LPA 20/11,DKR 22/11,ABJ 23/11,TEM 25/11,APP 01/12,TIN 02/12

Kota Wirawan WRN963

MOL/PIL

-

10/11

-

-

-

-

TEM 16/11,COO 19/11,DLA 25/11

Brilliant 006A

MSC

13/11 11/11

-

-

-

-

LOB 16/11

Border 47S

MOL/MSC/MSK/OAC/SAF

Maersk Ipanema 0909

MSK/SAF

Santa Carolina 902B

11/11 8/11

LOS 22/10,TEM 25/10,COO 29/10

-

15/11

-

-

11/11

-

LUD 19/11

12/11

-

-

-

-

-

ABJ 17/11,TEM 20/11,APP 23/11

CHL/DAL/MOL/MSK/SAF/TSA -

-

12/11

-

16/11

-

LPA 01/12

Msc Panama 46A

MSC

-

-

-

-

13/11

-

LAD 22/11

Mol Silver Fern 1703A

MOL/PIL

-

-

-

-

15/11

-

ABJ 25/11,DLA 26/11,TEM 27/11,LFW 29/11,TKD 29/11,DKR 29/11,LOS 01/12,LPA 02/12

Hansa Augustenburg 063

NDS

-

-

-

-

15/11

-

PNR 22/11,CAB 27/11,BOA 28/11,LBV 28/11,MAT 29/11,DLA 29/11,LAD 02/12,SZA 02/12,LOB 12/12,MSZ 18/12

Terra Bona YTA083

PIL

-

-

-

-

15/11

-

LAD 24/11

TBN 7292

UAL

-

-

-

-

16/11

-

LAD 27/11,SZA 29/11,PNR 03/12,SSG 07/12,TEM 10/12

Msc Gina 16R

HSL/LTI/MSC

-

-

-

-

16/11

-

LPA 27/11,DKR 29/11,ABJ 30/11,TEM 02/12,APP 08/12,TIN 09/12

To: Indian Ocean Islands

Updated daily on http://www.cargoinfo.co.za

Maersk Dellys 0915

MSK/SAF

-

6/11

2/11

-

-

-

PLU 11/11

HS Humbolt H944R

MSC

-

-

-

-

2/11

-

PLU 06/11,PDG 09/11,TMM 10/11,DZA 17/11,MJN 18/11,DIE 25/11,EHL 28/11

Msc Nefeli 20A

MSC

-

-

-

-

2/11

-

MUT 13/11,YVA 14/11

Hoegh Tokyo 41

HOE/HUA

-

-

-

-

5/11

-

TMM 09/11,LPT 10/11,PLU 11/11

Msc Mahima H945R

MSC

-

-

-

-

7/11

-

PLU 11/11,PDG 13/11,TMM 15/11,DZA 17/11,MJN 18/11,DIE 25/11,EHL 28/11

Maersk Dryden 0915

MSK/SAF

-

-

7/11

-

PLU 18/11

Orinoco River 314

UAF

-

-

-

-

9/11

-

TLE 13/11,TMM 16/11,PLU 19/11

Msc Pilar 57A

MSC

-

-

-

-

11/11

-

MUT 23/11,YVA 24/11

Maersk Derince 0919

MSK/SAF

-

-

-

-

14/11

-

PLU 25/11

Tortugas EE920

WWL

-

-

-

-

RUN 22/11

Msc Socotra H946R

MSC

-

-

16/11

-

PLU 20/11,PDG 22/11,TMM 24/11,DZA 25/11,DIE 26/11,EHL 28/11,MJN 08/12

13/11 10/11

15/11 16/11 -

-

THIS SPACE

AVAILABLE FREIGHT & TRADING WEEKLY

To Promote your services contact Carmel Levirad on Tel: +27 11 214 7303 Fax: +27 11 327 4094 Email: carmell@nowmedia.co.za


OUTBOUND BY DATE - Dates for sailing: 02/11/2009 - 16/11/2009

To: North America

Updated daily on http://www.cargoinfo.co.za

Name of Ship/Voy/Line Msc Carla 074

WBAY CT PE

MSC/MSK/SAF

-

7/11

-

EL DBN RBAY Loading for -

-

-

NYC 25/11,BAL 27/11,ORF 28/11,CHU 30/11,FEP 01/12,NAS 02/12,MIA 03/12,POP 03/12,MHH 03/12,GEC 04/12,SDQ 04/12,TOV 04/12,

SLU 05/12,PHI 05/12,GDT 05/12,SJO 06/12,BAS 06/12,VIJ 06/12,RSU 07/12,PAP 07/12,KTN 07/12,HQN 08/12,BGI 08/12,STG 08/12,MSY 10/12

Atlantic Eland N900

CSA/HLC

-

MSY 27/11,HQN 03/12

Ital Fortuna 0825-017E

LAX 29/11,OAK 02/12,TIW 04/12,BCC 06/12

Stellenbosch 1003 Safmarine Oranje 007

6/11

3/11

-

-

-

COS/EMC/HSD/MBA

-

-

-

-

4/11

-

GAL

-

-

-

-

8/11

6/11

MSC/MSK/SAF

-

14/11

-

-

9/11

-

HQN 04/12,MSY 09/12,JKV 24/12 NYC 02/12,BAL 04/12,ORF 05/12,CHU 07/12,FEP 08/12,NAS 09/12,MIA 10/12,POP 10/12,MHH 10/12,GEC 11/12,SDQ 11/12,TOV 11/12,

SLU 12/12,PHI 12/12,GDT 12/12,SJO 13/12,BAS 13/12,VIJ 13/12,RSU 14/12,PAP 14/12,KTN 14/12,HQN 15/12,BGI 15/12,STG 15/12,MSY 17/12

Empress Dragon 170E

COS/EMC/HSD/MBA

-

-

-

-

11/11

-

LAX 06/12,OAK 09/12,TIW 11/12,BCC 13/12

Msc Damla 032

MSC/MSK/SAF

-

-

11/11

-

16/11

-

NYC 09/12,BAL 11/12,ORF 12/12,CHU 14/12,FEP 15/12,NAS 16/12,MIA 17/12,POP 17/12,MHH 17/12,GEC 18/12,SDQ 18/12,TOV 18/12,

To: Australasia Maersk Dellys 0915

SLU 19/12,PHI 19/12,GDT 19/12,SJO 20/12,BAS 20/12,VIJ 20/12,RSU 21/12,PAP 21/12,KTN 21/12,HQN 22/12,BGI 22/12,STG 22/12,MSY 24/12

Updated daily on://www.cargoinfo.co.za MSK/SAF

-

6/11

2/11

-

-

-

FRE 25/11,AKL 30/11,TRG 01/12,NPE 02/12,LYT 02/12,LYT 03/12,TIU 04/12,POE 04/12,SYD 04/12,TRG 04/12,MLB 05/12,NSN 06/12,

NPL 06/12,BSA 09/12,ADL 09/12

HS Humbolt H944R

MSC

-

-

-

-

2/11

-

FRE 17/11,ADL 18/11,MLB 22/11,SYD 25/11,TRG 29/11,LYT 01/12

Ital Fortuna 0825-017E

COS/EMC/HSD/MBA

-

-

-

-

4/11

-

BSA 28/11,SYD 30/11,MLB 03/12

Toscana EE919

WWL

-

-

5/11

-

6/11

-

FRE 17/11,MLB 22/11,PKL 24/11,BSA 26/11

Hoegh Tokyo 41

HOE/HUA

-

-

-

-

5/11

-

FRE 19/11,MLB 24/11,PKL 26/11,BSA 28/11,TRG 02/12,NPE 03/12,WLG 05/12,LYT 06/12

Msc Mahima H945R

MSC

-

-

-

-

7/11

-

FRE 22/11,ADL 23/11,MLB 27/11,SYD 30/11,TRG 04/12,LYT 06/12

Maersk Dryden 0915

MSK/SAF

-

-

7/11

-

FRE 02/12,AKL 07/12,TRG 08/12,NPE 09/12,LYT 09/12,LYT 10/12,TIU 11/12,POE 11/12,SYD 11/12,TRG 11/12,MLB 12/12,NSN 13/12,

13/11 10/11

NPL 13/12,BSA 16/12,ADL 16/12

Empress Dragon 170E

COS/EMC/HSD/MBA

-

-

-

-

11/11

-

BSA 05/12,SYD 07/12,MLB 10/12

Maersk Derince 0919

MSK/SAF

-

-

-

-

14/11

-

FRE 09/12,AKL 14/12,TRG 15/12,NPE 16/12,LYT 16/12,LYT 17/12,TIU 18/12,POE 18/12,SYD 18/12,TRG 18/12,MLB 19/12,NSN 20/12,

NPL 20/12,BSA 23/12,ADL 23/12

Tortugas EE920

WWL

-

-

Msc Socotra H946R

MSC

-

-

-

15/11 16/11

-

-

FRE 01/12,MLB 06/12,PKL 08/12,BSA 10/12

-

16/11

-

FRE 01/12,ADL 02/12,MLB 06/12,SYD 09/12,TRG 13/12,LYT 15/12

To: Middle East, Pakistan, India and Sri Lanka

Updated daily on http://www.cargoinfo.co.za

Kota Harum 273

PIL

-

8/11

-

-

12/11

-

BQM 27/11

Jolly Marrone 219

LMC

-

-

-

-

11/11

-

JED 27/11,RUH 17/12,AQJ 22/12,MSW 22/12,PZU 22/12,HOD 23/12,AUH 27/12,DXB 29/12,KWI 29/12,NSA 29/12,BAH 01/01,BND 01/01,

DMN 01/01,DOH 01/01,MCT 01/01,BQM 03/01

Nele Maersk 0916

MSK/SAF

-

-

-

-

2/11

-

SLL 14/11,JEA 20/11,NSA 24/11

Msc Nefeli 20A

MSC

-

-

-

-

2/11

-

JED 19/11

Libra Ipanema 0279

CMA/CSV

-

4/11

-

-

9/11

-

JEA 16/11,DMN 18/11,BND 19/11,NSA 25/11

Ital Fortuna 0825-017E

COS/EMC/HSD/MBA

-

-

-

-

4/11

-

CMB 22/11,NSA 24/11

Africa Star 5

EAS/SCO

-

-

-

-

5/11

-

JIB 22/11,Suez 26/11,AQJ 29/11,CMB 19/12

Hoegh Kyoto 6

HOE/HUA

-

-

-

-

8/11

-

JEA 20/11,BOM 28/11,MAA 02/12,CMB 04/12

Nora Maersk 0918

MSK/SAF

-

-

-

-

8/11

-

SLL 21/11,JEA 27/11,NSA 01/12

Msc Roberta 27A

MSC

-

-

-

-

10/11

-

JEA 20/11,SHJ 23/11,AUH 23/11,MCT 23/11,BAH 23/11,DMN 23/11,KWI 23/11,BND 23/11,BQM 24/11,IXY 25/11,DOH 25/11,NSA 27/11,RUH 30/11

Msc Pilar 57A

MSC

-

-

-

-

11/11

-

JED 24/11

Empress Dragon 170E

COS/EMC/HSD/MBA

-

-

-

-

11/11

-

CMB 29/11,NSA 01/12

San Adriano 0281

CMA/CSV

-

11/11

-

-

15/11

-

JEA 23/11,DMN 25/11,BND 26/11,NSA 02/12

Nysted Maersk 0918

MSK/SAF

-

-

-

-

15/11

-

SLL 28/11,JEA 04/12,NSA 08/12

Msc Jade 66A

MSC

-

-

-

-

16/11

-

JEA 26/11,SHJ 29/11,AUH 29/11,MCT 29/11,BAH 29/11,DMN 29/11,KWI 29/11,BND 29/11,BQM 30/11,IXY 01/12,DOH 01/12,NSA 03/12,

RUH 06/12

To: South America

Updated daily on http://www.cargoinfo.co.za

ER Perth 023W

COS/EMC/HSD/MBA

-

3/11

-

-

-

-

MVD 12/11,BUE 13/11,SSZ 18/11

CSAV Renaico 0009

CSV

-

-

-

-

3/11

-

SSZ 11/11,RIO 13/11,MVD 14/11,BUE 15/11,VIT 16/11,RIG 18/11,ITJ 20/11,SSA 20/11,PNG 22/11

Mol Destiny 2205A

MOL

-

-

-

-

4/11

-

SSZ 14/11,BUE 17/11,MVD 19/11,PNG 21/11,SFS 22/11,RIO 26/11

Ital Florida 0830-016W

COS/EMC/HSD/MBA

-

10/11

-

-

6/11

-

MVD 19/11,BUE 20/11,SSZ 25/11

Maersk Dabou 942W

MSK/SAF

-

-

-

-

8/11

-

SPB 17/11,SSZ 19/11,BUE 22/11,RIG 25/11,PNG 27/11

San Aurelio 0272

CMA/CSV

-

-

-

-

11/11

-

ITJ 23/11,SSZ 25/11,PNG 26/11,RIG 28/11

CSAV Lauca 0003

CSV

-

-

-

-

11/11

-

SSZ 18/11,RIO 20/11,MVD 21/11,BUE 22/11,VIT 23/11,RIG 25/11,ITJ 27/11,SSA 27/11,PNG 29/11

Mol Devotion 2303A

MOL

-

-

-

-

11/11

-

SSZ 21/11,BUE 24/11,MVD 26/11,PNG 28/11,SFS 29/11,RIO 03/12

Ital Festosa 0831-023W

COS/EMC/HSD/MBA

-

-

-

-

13/11

-

MVD 26/11,BUE 27/11,SSZ 02/12

Monte Rosa 940W

MSK/SAF

-

-

-

-

15/11

-

SPB 24/11,SSZ 26/11,BUE 29/11,RIG 02/12,PNG 04/12

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Freight & Trading Weekly