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KHAYELITSHA | MFULENI

Thursday, 1 December 2016 | Tel: 021 910 6500 | Fax: 021 910 6501 | Email: cityvision@wpnewspapers.co.za

COURT: FAVOURABLE RESULT FOR WORKERS, STUDENTS

Protesters win battle MARTHA QUMBA

U

niversity of the Western Cape students celebrated victory outside the Cape High Court on Tuesday. Earlier this year, the workers and students protested against outsourcing of services at the university. The university took the matter to court, asking for an interdict against the workers and students. However, judgement was granted against the university authorities on Tuesday. After the outcome, the students and workers legal representatives, Advocate Luleka Flatela and Sithemba Vobi addressed the masses outside the court. They said that their victory symbolised their constitutional rights to protest. Advocate Flatela said: “The court opposed the interdict. The court suggested mediation, although it said it cannot enforce it as it was a voluntary act. If the university doesn’t want insourcing, the workers can approach independent mediators.” She added that although the university council accepted the socio economic conditions of the outsourced workers, it also supported the insourcing of workers in principle. “The council mandated the university to look into the long term impact of insourcing and to explore possible alternatives such as worker cooperatives. It was further agreed that a committee of all stakeholders will be formed to look into this issue. In February, the workers were told the insourcing was not feasible, said Flatela. Some workers pointed out that outsourcing is making them poorer. They said the court decision on Tuesday was a victory for them. Ntombikayise Magwejana, a worker, said she was happy with the court decision to protest without fear of an interdict.

UWC students toy­toying outside the Cape High Court moments before the judgement was handed in their favour. “The issue is about outsourcing and the university doesn’t want to hire us...instead they interdicted us. They didn’t get what they wanted. We are still going to fight, there’s no turning back.

We want insourcing. I had a hope in our legal team that we would win the case,” she said. Nolitha Gece, a leader said they did nothing(wrong) from the start and it’s their right to protest.

PHOTO: MARTHA QUMBA

“Our sin was to write to them about insourcing..then we were arrested. We want insourcing. The rich will never share with the poor,” she says. V Continued on page 3.

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2 NEWS

CITY VISION Thursday, 1 December 2016

Lay ministers confirmed NONTSIKELO FANI

T

The newly elected Khayelitsha Security and Safety Forum (KSSF) are: Deputy Chairperson, Connie August, Yonela Ndabambi, Lusanda Jonas, Funeka Soldaat, Back row from left, KSSF Secretary, Lulama Mangxilana, Treasurer, Lillian Monakali, Project Coordinator, Loyiso Silwana, Yonela Ndabambi, Chairperson, Mbuyiseli Boqwana, Siyasanga Kilimani, PRO, Xolani Dywili

KSSF vows to tackle crime

The newly elected Khayelitsha Security and Safety Forum committee has called upon all citizens to unite against the killings of policemen. Chairperson Mbuyiseli Boqwana urged anyone with information regarding police killings to come forward amd report. “Let the law enforcement agencies arrest these perpetrators by informing them,” Boqwana.’ The provincial commissioner of the Western Cape, Lieutenant General K E Jula spoke harshly against the killings at a memorial service held for the late Constable Amanda Ladlokova, Constable Thanduxolo Ndiki and Constable Masibonge Nqwaba who lost their lives during last week. A wreath laying ceremony was held to honour them in front of the Philippi-East Police Station. He said KSSF would be engaging commu-

nity police fora, civic organisations, street committees and local development forums to lead a campaign to isolate killers of the police. “Those who attack and kill police men and women are not accepted to our communities because they are evil, they don’t care about our children and women” he emphasised..

wenty five new lay ministers were admitted in a ceremony conducted at the St Peters Anglican Church in Khayelitsha last Sunday. This was a wonderful service as it highlighted the growth and development of the parish. It also signalled spiritual growth and unity amongst the congregants. Father Trevor Steyn who conducted the sermon wished and equipped the new layministers. In his sermon he said “as you are called by God to serve his people go out there and make a difference to the world and draw your hearts into deep reference of God.”

He emphasized that they are called to serve people and be part of God’s solution not be part of the problem. He ended up his sermon to say that he is praying for them because he knows that the world is ready to attack them and the powers of the darkness are not happy to see them serving God’s people, but God’s spirit will empower them , therefore they must be Faithfull in their calling. It was a very special moment to see these new vibrant and beautiful souls humbling before God as they are called to serve and I must say his sermon touched most of us as old layminsiters as we were reminded about our calling to follow the footsteps of Jesus. . Fani is the member of the church

The new committee will rollout campaign to ensure communities are safer over the festive season and support the 16 Days of Activism on Violence Against Women and Children campaign ending on 10 December. Project co-ordinator Mr Loyiso Silwana vowed to develop a project that seeks to ensure the campaign is sustained throughout the year. Treasurer, Lillian Monakali has indicated that partnerships will be built with NGOs working with people living with disabilities.

Some of the lay ministers who were admitted on Sunday.

Khayelitsha SAPS commander Brigadier Mkuseli Nkwintshi flanked by Colonel Bongani Mtakati Captain Marcellius Rajap addressing Radio Zibonele listeners.

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Leader to be buried on Sat This weekend will see the laying to rest of Matthew Sunnyboy Cabadiya this Saturday. Cabadiya, 83, died last week after a short illness and his funeral procession will take place at t Mary’s Catholic Church in Nyanga. He was known for his work assisting the community from his days working at the council office during the apartheid days. He assisted residents with housing evictions problems, housing evictions, police arrests, harassment, and deportations to the Bantustans. After bending the oppressive laws of the time he was dismissed and went on to work among others as a court interpreter, hotel switchboard operator. He initially worked as a teacher. He was born 6 May 1933 in Bethulie Free State and later went on the study at Moroka institution where he qualified as a teacher. In 1963 he married Lillian Jacobs, first and for most devoted to his family, close relatives, Catholic Faith, friends, neighbours and broad community. He was articulate in Afrikaans, English, Sesotho,isiXhosa and a mixture of the Cape fly/tsotsi taal. He loved African culture, tradition and the indigenous knowledge and beliefs system. He is survived by his daughters, son and cousin brothers.

Father Trevor Steyn delivering the sermon during the licensing.

New lay ministers ready to sherperd the flock.


NEWS 3

CITY VISION Thursday, 1 December 2016

It’s lights up for residents of BM MBONGISENI MASEKO

S

hack fires will be anything but for residents of BM Section in Khayelitsha, after they have switched on to electrici-

ty. And the festive season promises to be bright for past victims of fire, which seemed to have been a year end occurrence. On Monday, Ward 89 Councillor Monde Nqulwana said he was thrilled with the progress so far in connecting the temporary structures of BM Section, which fell to fire in January 2013. The electrification of the area started in September. Nqulwana said the voltage was considerably low, so as to avoid causing fires, because they connection was made to corrugated structures. “Some residents complained that the electricity is weak, but we cannot install very powerful electricity, because of the condition of the structures. The power is 30 A, which is enough for a shack structure. Residents will not be able to plug three appliances at the same time on this electricity. They must also avoid accumulating too much ice in their fridges, because that will consume too much electricity,” Nqulwana said. He said the project, which is conducted by

Eskom, started after marathon discussions and endless engagements with the City of Cape Town. “The fire victims were accommodated temporarily, with the promise they would be relocated to a better place to settle permanently.” “Through initiatives and engagements between us and Eskom, we managed to see the area receiving electrification,” he said. Nosakhe Nzolisa, 39, a resident, said their lives have changed for the better. “It is a life changing experience for us to switch electricity on. We felt like we were living in farms, because we did not have electricity. We used gas stoves and gas is expensive and it does not last long. Gas is not even safe. We felt being abused by not having electricity here. This is going to be a very nice Christmas for us,” Nzolisa said. Nomvuyo Ncoko, Community Liaison Officer (CLO), also spoke highly of the project. “The residents are very happy for the electricity. They have been waiting for a long time to light electricity here. Robberies are high here because it is dark at night. We were really struggling,” Ncoko said. There are over 130 structures in the area, which was established in 2013.

FROM PAGE 1 Songezo Mazizi, who was suspended from the university, said he was happy with the court judgement. “Workers can exercise their right to freedom of association, marching and to strike. “UWC is opposed to those rights. UWC is refusing to insource Black workers. (Although) insourcing is a noble cause, it doesn’t answer the national question; free education,” he says. Monde Nonabe, a #FeesMustFall leader, accused the university of protecting White interests and power. “Freedom can’t be negotiated. We are resolute and we can’t be shut down by anyone. We need to advance our struggle and we must wake up one day to find our parents not exploited anymore. We know the university is threatening us and we need to fight. We know they demoralize us by sending the police, imprison us and taking us to the courts of law. Asanda Bleki, President of the Student Representative Council, said he’s happy that the workers were now allowed to protest and it was a fair verdict. “Not to allow(the right to protest) and use the interdict harks back to Apartheid.

Men held for mob killing Five men have been arrested in Khayelitsha following the discovery of a body of a man in Monwabisi Beach on Monday, According to Harare Saps the victim is alleged to have been beaten by the group of men. “It was alleged that the victim was beaten to death by a group of males. Police suspected that sharp objects were used as the victim suffered open wounds to the head. The motive behind the murder is still under investigation,” said Lieutenant Sibulela Vukubi. The man was declared dead on the scene. “Initial investigation has led to the arrest of five suspects aged between 16 and 20. Once charged, they are expected to appear in Khayelitsha Magistrate Court,” he concluded.

Our parents are being exploited. We would be seeking an independent mediator. Regarding outsourcing, we don’t know who benefits financially. We are members of the council so we need to propose this to them, Bleki said. Sibulelo Ganda said it’s important to get an outside person because the transactions to the companies could be very expensive. “An outsider would explain everything. It would be not aligned with these companies. We need to raise this issue. We are going to push for it. It concerns me because the University claims to be the University of the Left but the way they treat workers, I really doubt. He said as the SRC would use their skills to argue for mediation because that’s the only way that could bring peace and unity among the university management and the students. Luthando Tyhalibongo, UWC spokesperson didn’t respond to the questions sent to him by email.

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4 NEWS

CITY VISION Thursday, 1 December 2016

Put gun away to save your life W

endy Mohapi, a mother of two young boys, has been in an abusive relationship for more than eight

years. Her story is similar to many other women who are killed by their intimate partner. Her partner has brutalised her many times, struck her down with his bare hands, beaten her with a stick and pointed the round, cold barrel of a gun into her face and threatened to kill her. But she is still alive. How did Wendy not become another statistic? She was proactive in neutralising her situation by having her abuser’s gun removed. According to recent statistics from The Medical Research Council, a woman is killed by an intimate partner every 8 hours in South Africa: 17% of these deaths are from a gunshot. A legal gun is used in 75% of cases in which a woman is shot and killed, and in 60% of cases this shooting occurs in her home. As we mark The 16 Days of Activism for No Violence against Women and Children, Wendy’s story is one that highlights the strength needed to break domestic violence patterns and the positive result that can come from arming yourself with knowledge. Breaking patterns Wendy’s struggles with her husband began in 2007 when they had moved from living with relatives to staying on their own.

“We had an argument and then he hit me, I couldn’t stay in the house with him because I was scared so I went to sleep at one of his relatives in the same area.” In retelling the various incidents of violence that formed the narrative of their relationship it is clear that intimidation always pre-empted an act of violence. Tragically, this is not an isolated case and the reality for many women in South Africa. As the abuse continued, Wendy says that there were always different steps of forgiveness, the first time he had hit her she had told him to write a letter of forgiveness, sign it and promise that he will not do it again. The following times all ended with her husband begging for forgiveness. “The second time he hit me with a snooker stick, I then went to get a protection order which stated that he should not assault, insult and harass me emotionally. Two years later it happened again, he had started gambling and when I told his family he was furious. We were driving and he began hitting me while he was driving. I obstructed him and held the steering wheel so that people could see what was going on in the car. He then drove to the police station. He wanted to report me for being a hazard while he was driving but instead I reported him because he was hitting me. A Police Officer spoke to us, my husband asked for forgiveness then I forgave him. The police officer told my husband that he was wrong and also advised him to ask for forgiveness,

and then he did.” For Wendy, she felt she was taking control of the situation because she had reported his behaviour to the police, but at the same time her husband continued his wrath of abuse for many years. When a firearm entered their home, Wendy says she knew she needed to act fast. “When I found out that he had a gun I told him that it was not a good idea for him to have it because of his temper.” A feeling that would come to a realisation less than a year after her husband obtained the firearm. “We were on our way home after a family function and he began arguing with me. Then he pointed a loaded gun at me and thereafter pointed it at himself. Luckily a police officer drove passed and noticed the car. He stopped and spoke to us and ended up taking the gun but ended up returning the gun back to my husband.” “I knew I needed to get the gun out of our home, I know he has a temper, he had hit me many times, with his hand, with a stick. When he threatened me with the gun, I knew it would be no matter of time before he used it on me.” Taking Steps Wendy says that life with her husband began to spiral further after he lost his job and had a run in with the law. “I found the gun inside a plastic bag; he would sometimes hide it around the car and house. I took it, wrapped it in a blanket

and hid it.” “After he lost his job, the situation at home got worse. I would say something or do something by mistake and he would relate it to the issue of him not working. I thought he was having inferior complexity because he lost his job. We were not on good terms in the house and he would threaten to find an illegal gun. He would always tell me that if he really wanted another gun he can find an illegal one because I don’t want to give him his gun back. I then reported that the gun be removed as I did not feel safe with the gun in the house together with the threats that he would make. My life, that of my children and his life was under risk.” Possibly changing the trajectory of her family’s life, Wendy reached out to NGO Gun Free South Africa to assist her in removing the firearm from her home and to assist her with her submission to the South African Police Services. Through the process, the gun was removed. “The FCA gives the courts the power to declare a gun owner unfit to own a gun for a range of reasons. Wendy’s action is a great message for women to know the law, use the law and save a life,” says Adele Kirsten, Director of Gun Free South Africa. *Wendy Mohapi is not her real name. For more information on how to remove a gun from your home visit http:// www.gfsa.org.za

MK veteran still lying in morgue MBONGISENI MASEKO Slulami Raymond Gqokoma, the MK veteran who passed away in a fire at the Sizamile Old Age Home in Langa, has still not been buried, as finding his next of kin is proving difficult. Gqokoma, 60, died after his room caught fire at home. He was the only one who succumbed to the hazard. Leticia Vaphi, who runs the centre, said the fact that the old man was still lying at the morgue was cause for concern. “We need to find his next of kin in order to do the DNA, to determine his identity,” she said. “(Although) We are so sure that it is him that died in the fire, but police say what if it was not him. Police have registered him as an unknown, which means we have a missing person here, because we never saw him again after that incident. This is badly affecting all of us here. We are not happy at all,” Vaphi said. Vaphi received information from Home Affairs that Gqokoma is registered as married to Nomapha Tshewula and that they have three children together. She said she was told that his family lives

.

Slulami Gqokoma is yet to be buried.

PHOTO: MBONGISENI MASEKO

in Mthatha, in the Eastern Cape. “That came as a shock to me, because he never indicated that he was married and that he has children. His nephews also said they were not aware that he was married and that he had three children. I was told to bring a letter from the police station which will give them a green light to give me the information about his wife and children, but the police are not helping me in this regard,” she added. Lelethu Gqokoma, the deceased’s nephew, said they are also shocked about the claims that the deceased was married and that he had children. “We do not know that he was married and that he has children. We are surprised about that information. We understand that it will take time for him to get buried and that there is a procedure that must be followed,” Gqokoma said. . Meanwhile, Buyiswa Matuka, who was admitted in hospital after inhaling smoke during the incident, is still fighting for her life at Tygerberg Hospital. Vaphi said the reason Matuka-who has been a resident at the centre for four yearsis still in hospital is that she has a “weak health.” . Vaphi also said a volunteer, who worked as a security guard at the centre, was released on bail after he was charged for the murder of Mawethu Ndonyana, 52. Ndonyana was involved in a fight with the suspect on the evening of 11 October and died in Groote Schuur Hospital the following day as results of his injuries. She said the family of the suspect contributed R8000,00 for Ndonyana’s funeral.

Dr Marietjie Theron­Wepener, Thuleka Duze, NIcholas Xhonxa and Luvuyo Rani share in a moment of triumph for Gugs businesses. PHOTO: MANDLA MAHASHE

Locals win business accolades MANDLA MAHASHE Gugulethu business personalities, Thuleka Duze and Nicholas Xhonxa have scooped awards in the University of Stellebosch’s Small Business Academy ceremony held last Friday. The event took place at the Bellville campus where 15 other small business owners also received their certificates. Duze runs ATG Ekasi Handbags, whilst Xhonxa runs an advertising agency called SSA Ads, from his offices in Bothasig. Both could not hide their emotions after the announcement of their respective wins. Duze said her clients stretched from her to abroad. Both have completed a nine month developmental course where they were trained in business administration and management. There were three special awards on the day, the ABSA Top Student, the Distell Award for the Business with the most Potential as well as the SBA Mentors Award for the Most Improved Participant on the day. Xhonxa said: “We do below the belt advertising and we are very happy to have won this big prize,” he said. The head of the programme, Dr Marietjie Theron-Wepener, said that they were incredibly proud of each participant for furthering their knowledge, sharpening their

business skills and becoming leaders within their communities. “Small businesses play a leading role in developing our country. A recent study conducted by The Small Enterprise Development Agency highlighted that SMMEs are key drivers of economic growth, innovation and job creation, contributing about 42% to our GDP in 2015 in comparison to 33% GDP in 2010. “But the same research also shows that not all SMMEs survive their first years. Typical hindrances include the inability to produce an acceptable business plan, poor market research, and lack of access to vibrant markets. With this in mind, business education is fundamental in sustaining these small business owners, and education providers and corporates need to step-up their involvement, to share their knowledge and skills set. “By launching the SBA programme four years ago, our aim was to fill the much needed gap for business education by engaging with small business owners, equipping them not only with knowledge but also exposing them to opportunities to engage with large corporate.” Founding members of the SBA and ITC entrepreneur Luvuyo Rani told the graduates that this was just the beginning for them.


NEWS 5

CITY VISION Thursday, 1 December 2016

The complicated roles of City cops MONIQUE DUVAL

tion is to enforce municipal bylaws and regulations and to ensure the general safety of the public whether on beaches, public places and public roads, among others. They also deal with standard-of-living complaints. Law Enforcement officers are peace officers and their powers are set out and gazetted as per the relevant section in the Criminal Procedure Act. They can arrest, issue notices and search and seize in terms of those powers. They can also arrest perpetrators for contravening all Schedule 1 offences. They are also appointed as traffic wardens and many of them are appointed fisheries control officers.

W

e have all seen them around Cape Town: the Metro Police officer, the Law Enforcement officer and the Traffic Services officer. Dressed in their various uniforms and while driving their various types of vehicles, they go around town conducting their various duties. In some cases, this is causing much confusion among the public about who does what, who is responsible for dealing with what issues and who should be taking action. In this week’s edition if Municipal Matters, TygerBurger chats to the City’s Mayco member for safety and security, JP Smith. Smith says the safety and security directorate consists of six main departments, namely: Metro Police, Traffic Services, Law Enforcement, the Public Emergency Communication Centre (PECC) 107, Disaster Risk Management and Fire and Rescue Services. There are also additional entities like the Special Investigations Unit and Internal investigations and the Neighbourhood Watch Support Unit. In the Metro Police department there are 554 operational staff members and Smith says these officers attend to an average of 350 complaints as they mainly act on proactive policing of hotspots and crime threats identified by the South African Police Service (Saps) and communities. The Law Enforcement department has 465 Law Enforcement officers, 186 learner Law Enforcement officers and 279 volunteers. Smith says they handle more than 5 000 complaints each month, but this figure fluctuates. The City also has 379 traffic officers, 18 traffic wardens and 46 traffic inspectors. “Between January and May 2016, 8 557 complaints were received – an average of just over 1 700 a month. In addition, the department receives hundreds of other complaints via email and Whats-App that will not reflect on the control room statistics.” Smith agrees that the role of each of these officers is often confused. “Some do not know the difference between Saps and the City’s enforcement agencies and often confuse the roles. Saps is the primary agency responsible for crime prevention. The City’s Metro Police support the

Traffic officers carrying out their duties.

PHOTO: CITY OF CAPE TOWN

Saps but also do autonomous operations.” In addition, he says they have also noted that many confuse the departmental identity of officers. “They will call a Metro Police officer a traffic officer or vice versa. The reason for this confusion is perhaps the public being unclear as to the role of each department. A close match in terms of branding colours between the Metro Police and Law Enforcement and the uniforms of Traffic Services and Law Enforcement may contribute to this confusion.”

Metro Police Q. What is the primary role of a Metro Police officer? A. The department’s mandate includes securing municipal property, municipal bylaw enforcement, traffic control and crime prevention. Q. What can a Metro Police officer not

City abuzz with Aids sessions The City of Cape Town’s Health Directorate was due to host a series of outreach sessions from Thursday and throughout the week in support of World Aids Day, which falls on 1 December. City Health and its partners have made tremendous strides in managing HIV. Some of these interventions include the following: Increasing the number of people who test for HIV, but also ensuring that those who do test positive are started on anti-retroviral treatment (ART) timeously it safe and therefore desirable for HIV-positive mothers to breastfeed, resulting in, In the last financial year (June 2015 – July 2016), City Health started 12 954 new clients on

ART, against a target of 8 540 and HIV tests have become routine for new tuberculosis (TB) patients, which allows for early diagnosis and treatment of dual infections (HIV underlying TB). TB does occur in people who are not HIV-positive, but TB is a common opportunistic infection in patients who are HIV-positive. The city health will be conducting outreach activities where they will be offering HIV counselling and testing, tuberculosis testing, condom distribution, awareness talks, distribution of information pamphlets, entertaining activities, and other health services. For more details, including events on 2 and 3 December 2016, www.capetown.gov.za

ISAZISO SENTLANGANISO YEBHUNGA LESIXEKO SASEKAPA Intlanganiso yeBhunga leSixeko saseKapa iyakuthi ichotshelwe ngoLwesithathu umhla wama-7 Disemba 2016 ngentsimbi ye-10:00 e-Podium Block, kwiZiko loLawulo leeNkonzo zoLuntu, 12 Hertzog Boulevard, eKapa. Nceda uqaphele ukuba iindawo zokuhlala uluntu zimbalwa, ngoko ke iindawo zokuhlala ziya kunikezelwa ngokufika. Ukuba unqwenela ukuzimasa le ntlanganiso, uyacelwa ukuba utsalele umnxeba uNadine Damon kwinombolo engu-021 400 3708 phakathi kwentsimbi ye-09:00 neye-16:00. Zonke izicelo zokuzimasa intlanganiso mazifunyanwe lungadlulanga usuku olwandulela olo lwentlanganiso. Kuza kuba yimfuneko ukuba usinike ifani, oonobumba bokuqala bamagama akho nenombolo yakho yoqhagamshelwano. Iindwendwe ziyacelwa ukuba zibe sele zihleli nge-09:30. ACHMAT EBRAHIM UMPHATHI WESIXEKO

do? A. The mandate does not extend to conducting criminal investigations or detaining suspects – these functions are the responsibility of the South African Police Service.

Law Enforcement Q. What is the primary role of a Law Enforcement officer? A. A Law Enforcement officer’s core func-

Traffic Services Q. What is the primary role of a Traffic Services officer? A. The Traffic Services Department is committed to improving road safety by providing effective driving licence services and traffic enforcement. They are responsible for enforcing the City’s traffic laws and clamping down on offences such as speeding, driving under the influence of alcohol, and driving recklessly. . All emergency complaints should be to the emergency centre by dialling 107 from a landline, 021 480 7700 from a cellphone or @pecc107 on Twitter.


6 NEWS

CITY VISION Thursday, 1 December 2016


CITY VISION Thursday, 1 December 2016

NEWS 7


8 NEWS

CITY VISION Thursday, 1 December 2016

No obstacles for disabled waxer IMPORTANT NOTICE FORM 5

NOTICE OF APPLICATIONS FOR LIQUOR LICENCES IN TERMS OF SECTION 37(1) OF THE WESTERN CAPE LIQUOR ACT, 2008 [Reg. 10(1)]

Notice is hereby given that the following applications for liquor licences have been lodged with the Western Cape Liquor Authority (the Authority) and with the designated liquor officers at the indicated South African Police Services offices. The applications concerned may, up to and including the 28th day from date of this notice, upon request and free of charge, be inspected by any person, at the offices of the Authority or the designated liquor officer listed hereunder. Copies of the application can be obtained from the Authority after payment of the prescribed fee. Representations must be lodged in writing with the Authority and the designated liquor officer in accordance with section 39 of the Act.

VORM 5

KENNISGEWING VAN AANSOEKE OM DRANKLISENSIES INGEVOLGE ARTIKEL 37(1) VAN DIE WES-KAAPSE DRANKWET, 2008 [Reg. 10(1)]

Hiermee word kennis gegee dat die volgende aansoeke om dranklisensies ingedien is by die Wes-Kaapse Drankowerheid (die Owerheid) en by die aangewese drankbeamptes by die aangeduide Suid-Afrikaanse Polisiedienskantore. Die betrokke aansoeke kan, tot en met die 28ste dag vanaf die datum van hierdie kennisgewing, op versoek en gratis, deur enige persoon, by die kantore van die Owerheid of van die aangewese drankbeampte hieronder gelys, geïnspekteer word. Afskrifte van die aansoek kan by die Owerheid na betaling van die voorgeskrewe fooi verkry word. Vertoë moet ooreenkomstig artikel 39 van die Wet skriftelik by die Owerheid en die aangewese drankbeampte ingedien word.

IFOMU 5

ISAZISO SOKUFAKWA KWESICELO SEPHEPHA MVUME NGOKWECANDELO 37(1) LOMTHETHO 2008 ISAZISO [Reg. 10(1)]

Isaziso siyanikezelwa ukuba ezi zicelo zilandelayo zamaphepha mvume otywala zifakiwe kwabasemaGunyeni ezoTywala eNtshona Koloni (abasemaGunyeni) nakumagosa ajongene nemiba engotywala kwii-ofisi ezixeliweyo zeeNkonzo zamaPolisa aseMzantsi Afrika. Izicelo ekubhekiselelwa kuzo zingakwazi kwiintsuku ezingamashumi amabini anesibhozo (28) ukususela ngomhla wesi saziso, xa eceliwe kwaye simahla, ziye kuhlolwa nguye nawuphi umntu okwi-Ofisi esemaGunyeni okanye yegosa elijongene nemiba engotywala elixelwe apha ngezantsi. Iikopi zesicelo zingafumaneka kwabasemaGunyeni emva kwentlawulo emiselweyo. Iingxelo ezixhasayo ezibhaliweyo zingafakwa kwabasemaGunyeni nakwigosa elijongene nemiba engotywala ngokwecandelo 39 loMthetho. No.

Full name of applicant

Name under which business will be conducted

Address of the proposed premises

Kind of licence applied for

South African Police Services designated liquor officer office where the application has been lodged

Volle naam van aansoeker

Naam waaronder die besigheid bedryf sal word

Adres van voorgenome perseel

Tipe lisensie waarom aansoek gedoen word

Suid-Afrikaanse Polisiedienskantoor van die aangewese drankbeampte waar die aansoek ingedien is

Igama elipheleleyo lomfaki-sicelo

Igama ishishini eza kushishina phantsi kwalo

Idilesi yesakhiwo

Uhlobo lwephepha mvume olucelayo

i-Ofisi yeGosa elijongene nemiba engotywala yeeNkonzo zamaPolisa eMzantsi Afrika apho isicelo sifakwe khona

1.

Buyiswa Priscilla Maxhwele

Siyaya Liquor Shop

Erf 9060/28 Shashi Street, Extension 4, Mfuleni, Eerste River

Offconsumption

Mfuleni

2.

Lawrence Mbuyiselo Gcobo

1718 Off-Sales

Erf 27480, 77 Mthawelanga Street, Elitha Park, Khayelitsha

Offconsumption

Lingelethu West

THEMBEKA NTONGANA Ayabonga Makalima and Mziyanda Mjayezi met in 2011. It was a difficult time in their lives. They were both unemployed and needed to make a living. Makalima, has been wheelchair-bound since 2007 after a stabbing incident by robbers on his way to work in Philippi. The two friends decided to open a car wash business in the parking lot of a church near where they lived in Langa in an area called New Flats. Five years later, they have one of the busiest car wash services in Langa and regular customers. The business is named ‘Mzeewheller all purpose cleaner’, a combination of Mjayezi’s name and Makalima’s nickname – Wheller because of his wheelchair. Before the stabbing, Makalima worked cleaning and cutting fish in a restaurant. Afterwards, he survived on a social grant. “With this car wash I have gained my independence, making my own living and doing things that I didn’t think I would be able to do,” says Makalima. Mjayezi worked as a boilermaker for an engineering company. When his contract ended, it was not renewed because he lacked the necessary qualification. “I was the only one working at home. At that time, I didn’t have the money to pay for the

[boiler-making] course,” says Mjayezi. A car wash costs R50 and the car is cleaned inside as well. Residents in a block of flats nearby allow Makalima and Mjayezi to connect a vacuum cleaner and a hose for a monthly fee. On weekends, they sometimes work until 8pm because of the number of cars to be cleaned. They say they need more space to grow the business. During church services the car wash has to close. This is a problem during religious holidays such as Easter, when there are church services for four or more days. The friends began with five employees and now have seven. “On weekends and holidays, we take school children, so they can have something to do and make money for themselves instead of getting into trouble,” says Makalima. This started when they helped students involved in gangs at schools to escape taking part in gang activity. Makalima says winter is their quiet season because they do not have shelter. “In winter, we can do three to four cars a day, but in summer we are busy. During the week, we can have 15 to 20 cars a day and on weekends even more,” he says. On the busiest days, they wash up to 50 cars and earn approximately R2,500 a day. – GROUNDUP

Ayabonga Makalima and Mziyanda Mjayezi started their car wash business in Langa in 2011 1506825/CV

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NEWS 9

CITY VISION Thursday, 1 December 2016

McCoy back to his roots in Gugs A

fter a full house performance at Guga S’thebe in Langa in June, saxophonist McCoy Mrubata is back to do another gig on Sunday, December 4, with his longtime pianist friend Paul Hanmer at Kwa Sec in NY 138 no. 52 Gugulethu. Brought back by popular demand in association with Concerts SA, Jazz in the Native Yards McCoy and Paul will be joined by his friends to play some of their favourite cocompositions and from several of his CDS. McCoy’s performance is part of the Concerts SA Venue Circuit, which aims to foster a love and support for live music in our communities, as well as anchor small and medium sized venues in urban and rural Gauteng, KwaZulu-Natal, and the Western Cape. Jazz in the Native Yards uses different venues in the Western Cape to promote music appreciation in the jazz genre. This second concert for McCoy is one of

many concerts it has produced with support from the Concerts SA Venue Circuit programme. In March and April McCoy toured the USA with superband Uhadi, performing with South Africa’s most sought after musicians like Paul Hanmer, Herbie Tsoaeli, Feya Faku and Justin Badenhorst. McCoy says it is more than fitting to come home to perform after such a long time. He recently launched his DVD, McCoy Mrubata Live at the Market Theatre. The DVD was shot during the International Jazz Day launch last year as part of the celebrations. In May he was part of a South African Dutch exchange band that performed at the Amersfoort Jazz Jazz Festival Netherlands. He has also released a CD that was recorded last year In Switzerland called McCoy Mrubata Live at the Bird’s Eye Jazz Club.

Concerts SA is a joint South African/Norwegian live music development project housed within the SAMRO Foundation. Concerts SA receives financial, administrative and technical support from the Norwegian Ministry of Foreign Affairs, SAMRO, the SAMRO Foundation and Concerts Norway. Working with musicians, promoters, venue owners and audiences, and providing support to the sector through research and skills development for music professionals, the project aims to build a vibrant and viable live music circuit in southern Africa. It also aims to develop an interest in and appreciation of live music by showcasing music performances and conducting workshops at schools. The gig starts at 3pm, tickets are R60/pensioners and students tickets available at the door. For more information Luvuyo Kakaza: 060 960 8935

McCoy and Hanmer

Local on his way up with new CD release MANDLA MAHASHE Bulelani Mpengesi a hip-hop artist from Gugulethu is about to finally release his debut full album after three year absence on the shelves. The rapper, who made his initial impact in the local music scene as the other half of duo called 3D, will be releasing On My Way Up on Friday. He said that the 21 track disc is to appease his fans who have been calling for him to release in years. “Even though we were still performing and released a solo mixtape in 2013, 3D last released an album in 2011. In that time I have been making music and I feel that now is the right time to release the album,” he said. He was quick t assure his fans that the group was not splitting and will be releasing an album in the next year. He said that fans shouldn’t al-

so worry about him neglecting his raw style that made him popular among the local music scene. “I still deliver in my usual style but I have flirted with the current sound of hip-hop. I have partnered with trusted producers such as Khosh who produced Driemanskaap’s Izulu Lam and PlanetEarth who is a well known beat maker,” he said. He said that he still vocal about social ills such as crime, violence and substance abuse as in old. “I also spend a lot of time in my music expressing my thoughts and view on life. I’m sure the people that have been following my career will enjoy the album,” he said. He said that his album will be available from him as it was independently released and his lead track On My Way Up is available on Soundcloud pages.

ISIMEMO SEZIMVO ZOLUNTU MALUNGA NESICWANGCISOBUME BEMALI YOLWAKHIWO LWEZINDLU OLUNOKWENZEKA KWISIZA SESIKOLO ITAFELBERG, EKAPA A. UMXHOLO Isiza saseTafelberg eSea-Point sikumgama omalunga ne-3.5km ukusuka embindini wedolophu yaye siphahlwe siphahlwe zizitalato i-The Glen, Main, Milner, Herbert neHeathfield. Isayithi le yekaRhulumente wePhondo leNtshona Koloni yaye ineziza ezibini: isiza 1675, kunye nesahlulo esingabhaliswanga sika-1424, eSea Point esimalunga ne-17,054sqm ubukhulu. Isikolo samabanga aphakamileyo iTafelberg sasikwisiza 1424, ngelixa kwisiza 1675 kwakukho ibhloko yezindlu ezazisaziwa ngokuba zii-Wynyard Mansions. Ezi ziza ziphantsi kwe-Urban Conservation Area yaye sona isiza 1424 sinezakhiwo eziliqela ezilixabiso ngoba zililifa lemveli yaye zikwaqulethe nobutyebi benkcubeko yeli. Ukususela ku-1899 kwamane kusongezwa izakhiwo kwesi siza kulungiselelwa isikolo esibizwa ngokuba yi-Ellerslie kwalandela neSikolo samabanga aphakamileyo iTafelberg kamva, nesaphuma kwesi siza ngo-2010. Kwisakhiwo esikwisiza 1675 kwaphunywa ngo-2012 yaye ngoku imeko yaso ixekethekile. Isiza esi kwakunikiswa ngaso sakhutshwa kwithenda ngo-2015, kulandelwa imigaqo yomthetho. Isiphumo saloo thenda saba sisivumelwano sentengo phakathi kweSikolo iPhyllis Jowell Jewish Day School, kodwa esixhomekeke ekubeni ikhabhinethi yephondo inako ukurhoxa kwikhontrakthi yentengo, isigqibo eso engekasithathi okwangoku. Isigqibo sekhabhinethi yephondo saxhonywa de kube kuvulwe inkqubo yokuva izimvo zoluntu okwesibini emalunga nonikiso lwalo mhlaba, nebe sisivumelwano emva kwesigqibo senkundla. Zingama-8583 iimpendulo ezingenileyo emva kokuba ivulwe okwesibini inkqubo yoviwo-zimvo zoluntu. Emva kwale nkqubo yesibini Ikhabhinethi yephondo yenze isicelo sokuba iSebe lezoThutho neMisebenzi yoLuntu (“i-DTPW”) iqulunqe isicwangciso sezimali seendidi ngeendidi zezindlu ezinokwakhiwa kwesi siza, ukuze ikhabhinethi ithi xa ihleli icamngca, iphonononga nobunyani bezimvo zabantu ezingenileyo, ibe nofifi nomfanekiso-ngqondweni wokuma kwezinto eziphathelene nalo mba. Ukutsho oko ke, isicwangciso sezimali simalunga nendlela ecetywayo ezinokusetyenziswa ngayo ezi ziza, ziphelele okanye inxalenye yazo, kulwakhiwo lwezindlu. Phambi kokuba isingenise kwikhabhinethi isicwangciso sezimali, ukutsho oko, phambi kokuba ikhabhinethi icamngce, ixoxe ngaso, i-DTPW ipapasha iinkcukacha zendlela abangasifumana ngayo abo banomdla ukuze basiphonononge, ngaloo ndlela bekhuthaza intatho-nxaxheba yoluntu. B. SIFUMANEKA NJANI ISICWANGCISO SEZIMALI Abanomdla wokusifunda esi sicwangciso-mali se-DTPW esingolwakhiwo lwezindlu kwisiza iTafelberg, nesiqulunqwe yi-DTPW ngokwesicelo seKhabhinethi yePhondo leNtshona Koloni, bangasifumana ngezi ndlela zingezantsi. Isicwangciso-mali sikwispredishiti se-pdf yaye nabani na osifunayo angasifumana ngezi ndlela zilandelayo: 1.

ngokusivula kule webhusayithi – www.westerncape.gov.za/dept/tpw, okanye

2.

ngokubhalela kule imeyili: John.Titus@westerncape.gov.za enze isicelo sokuba ithunyelwe; okanye

3.

ngokuba aye kuzilandela kule dilesi: Nomb. 9, Dorp Street, eKapa phakathi kwentsimbi ye-10 kusasa ngentsimbi ye-3 emva kwemini ukususela NgolweSIhlanu 18 KweyeNkanga 2016 ukuya kutsho NgoMvulo 12 kweyoMnga 2016.

C. ISIMEMO SOKUVAKALISA IZIMVO Abanomdla mabazibhale phantsi iziphakamiso zabo malunga nesi sicwangciso ze bazingenise ngolu hlobo: UMlawuli oyiNtloko: ULawulo lwee-Asethi ezingenakuFuduswa: Umgangatho wesi-4, 9 Dorp Street, eKapa, 8001; okanye Private Bag X9160, Cape Town, 8000, okanye ngefeksi kule nombolo (021) 483-7682; okanye nge-imeyili kule dilesi: John.Titus@westerncape.gov.za. Zonke izimvo zabantu ezibhaliweyo mazingeniswe ngale ndlela ichaziweyo ngentla ingabethanga intsimbi ye-17h00 ngoMvulo umhla wama-30 kweyoMqungu 2017. Yonke imibuzo mayibhekiswe kuMnu John Titus, ngomnxeba kule nombolo 021 4835214 okanye kule dilesi ye-imeyili: John.Titus@westerncape.gov.za.

Bulelani Mpengesi is back with his new album.


10 NEWS

CITY VISION Thursday, 1 December 2016


CITY VISION Thursday, 1 December 2016

NEWS 11


12 NEWS

CITY VISION Thursday, 1 December 2016

Awareness on abuse

Captain Nomathemba Muavha, communica­ tion officer at Mfuleni Police Station (left) members of different organisations handing­ out during the campaign agaist women and child abuse, in Mfuleni, on Wednesday. PHOTO:

MBONGISENI MASEKO

M

embers of different organisations went on door to door in commemoration to raise awareness about women and child abuse, in Mfuleni, on Wednesday. This was done as part of 16 Days of Activism for No Violence Against Women and Children campaign which kicked-in on Friday. The stakeholders that were part of the campaign included South African Police Service (SAPS), the City of Cape Town’s Social Development, Mfuleni Library, Power Child Campus, Africa Tikkun and Uhambo Foundation. Captain Nomathemba Muavha, communi-

MBONGISENI MASEKO

HERO/43940/004/X

cation officer at Mfuleni Police Station, said they took part in the campaign, because they want to be part of stakeholders that are bringing about change in curbing violence in the society. “We also wanted to be counted in on the list of stakeholders that are spreading the message of stopping violence in the area. It is easy to detect domestic violence, but it is not easy to tell when it is gender based violence. This is because other things are taken as norm or are known to be cultural and in the end they contribute to gender based violence. We do not only encourage residents to report such cases, but we need to come up with ways to prevent them. We find cases whereby a boy stabbed another boy to show that he can protect his girlfriend. Culturally that is seen as a norm, because a man must protect his partner, but that goes beyond that,” Muavha said. Nomfezeko Majalamba, a social worker, said the campaign will be an eye opener to the victims of domestic violence to know that there are organisations they can approach for help. “We also want community members to stand-up and report when they know of anyone who is being abused in their area. Shukushukuma is one of the sections whereby women and children abuse is prevalent. We are also aware that there are also males who get abused these days,” Majalamba said. Siziwe Ndesi, of Africa Tikkun, appealed to parents not to keep their children at home after they have moved to other area during the year. “Some parents move to other area in the middle of the year and then they keep their children at home as they are waiting for the beginning of the year. We say they must approach social workers so that we can find their placements in school. Children become vulnerable for abuse when they staying at home doing nothing. They have a right to education,” Ndesi said. Mthetho Kakaza, a resident, praised the campaign.

Tribute to Melikhaya Yoko THEMBELANI NDABENI

ISixeko saseKapa siya sisiba siSixeko esiqhagamisheleneyo. Sondlale iintambo zobuchwepheshe obusebenzisa iimicwe yeglasi ukuhambisa i-data ezifikelela kumgama ongama-780km ngeendleko ezingaphezu kwama-R250 ezigidi saza safakela iindawo zokufumana i-Wi-Fi ezingama-301 kumaziko angama-80 – oku kuthetha ukuba ngoku amashishini aza kufumanisa kulula kakhulu ukuqhagamshela nabaxumi babo, kulo ndawo bakuyo.

www.capetown.gov.za @CityofCT

#conneCTcapetown

Melikhaya Yoko was… I am too! Should I say life is funny or life is unfair? There are times a person run short of words, It is that time for me now! I happen not to have known Melikhaya at all, I have never seen nor heard of him, Never read about him or his work, However, after he passed on I knew about him, I was told about him, I was showed his work, Then I reckon he was my duplicate, Because we share all the fundamentals. A child of Jesus he was, That is me. He was an independent writer That is me. He was an academic. I am too, He was an advisor and motivator, I am too, He was a thinker, I am too, He was a visionary, I am too. It’s unfortunate our paths never crossed, Yet we share such wonderful features, Though he passed on we must remember him, Because of whom he was and his wonderful work. Family, friends, fans and foes must not cry. Family, friends, and fans don’t you know that: “Isitya esihle asidleli”? Foes are you not supposed to rejoice? The one who took his life, His turn is coming, All those who loved him must celebrate his work, Young and old must learn from him, Kodwa kufa akunalusini!


CLASSIFIEDS 13

CITY VISION Thursday, 1 December 2016

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14 NEWS

CITY VISION Thursday, 1 December 2016

Graduating Intshinga Primary School in Gugulethu held a graduation cere­ menoy for learners between Grades R to 7 at the school on Friday.

To inspire the learners, staffers donned their own graduation gowns and sashes. From the back, standing are Nokhanyo Makeleni, Ntombi Mcengwa, Longezo Philisani, Vuyokazi Binqi, Hazel Ngcongca, Nomfuneko Madlingozi, Thandi Stuurman, Bongiswa Varrie and Nomvuyo Gqoloza. In front are, from left, Nandipha Nkaliseng, Weziwe Buti, Zethu Ntshiba, Nwabisa Ndyileka and Awethu Rhasi

Grade 7 learner Siphosethu Gumpe proudly displays the Principal’s Award for best learners. She is flanked by Vuyokazi Binqi, Hazel Ngcongca, Graham Memani and Thandi Stuurman .

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Bongiswa Varrie and a group of Grade R learners

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Hazel Ngcongca and colleague Bantu Mketsu flank the learners

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MONTCLAIR R580 000 – 3 beds, lnge, f/kitch, bath, big yard R630 000 – 3 beds, ff/kitch, lnge, bath & garage KHULANI PARK R600 000 3 beds, 2 baths, lnge, dnrm, f/kitchen, garage IKWEZI PARK R530 000 3 beds, fitted kitchen, lounge, bathroom, big yard LOWER CROSS ROADS, PHILIPPI R320 000 R320 000 – 3 beds, lounge, dnrm, kitch, bath MAKHAZA R390 000 - 3 beds, lounge, dining room, ff kitchen, bathroom, garage for 2 cars, big yard R330 000 – 3 beds, kitch, lnge, bath and garage KUYASA R200 000 1 bed, lnge, kitchen, bath, unfinished extension DELFT R350 000–2 beds, lnge, dnrm, ff/kitch, bath, gar R155 000 – 1 bed open plan house with bath SITE C R290 000 2 beds, lounge, dnrm, kitchen, bathroom, garage Call Zola Mekula 073 555 6450 / 021 822 1001

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SPORT 15

CITY VISION Thursday, 1 December 2016

Players receive awards for effort BELINDA NOXOLO DILIMA

T

Cape Town United FC in a celebratory mood during the club’s award ceremony held last Saturday.

Hero/43955/Rip/X

he Langa-based Cape Town United held a gilttering awards and year end celebrations at the at the Johnson Ngwevela Langa Hall. This was the first occasion of this nature for the club since it was established 14 years ago. The event was that of glitz and glamour, considering it was a first. This gave an indication of where the club was destined; for bigger things! Cape Town United is a product of Thanduxolo “Takes” Spelman, Monwabisi “Mashiya” Ralarala, Xolile Mateza, Sonwabo “Stokes” Minya, Zithulele “Tall” Kapteni, Jackie Sokhanyile, Mxolisi “Barcos” Zondi and Dr Mfundo Feketshana. It was an honour for this scribe to be a part of this event, having been invited as a parent, considering rampant juvenile gangsterism in Langa. Present at the event were Provincial Social Development MEC Albert Fritz ; Sports Ministry Chief of Staff Mr Steve Tshabalala, Pastor Zondi of The Baptist Church of Christ Langa and councillor Nomtha Dilima. It was, however, a bitter-sweet day as most parents of the boys were not present to witness the event. Club chairperson Xolile Mateza gave a brief history of where the club started, and their vision moving forward. It was their vision that kept them intact up until today. It was also the celebration of new-found sponsors who had made donations to the team. Cape Span donated two playing kits for the senior team playing the SAB League, and also paid the SAFA Cape Town financial dues for 2016/17 season. T Systems (who is also a proud sponsor of Germany’s club Bayern Munich) donated kits and soccer boots for the under 9 team and also sponsored the event itself. Amongst the Club’s proudly supporters; Mr Lindikhaya Sipoyo who has recently joined in, gave a moving speech on the importance of parents’ involvement in the club and how crucial it was for them to the benefit of the club’s success. He further expressed his feelings of how sad it was to hear of boys killing each other in Langa today rather than playing with each other.

FOTO:

DADELA BUCALA

Inyaniso yeHlobo: UMSINGA ONAMAZA UNAMANDLA KAKHULU KWAYE UHAMBA NGOKUKHAWULEZA NGAPHEZU KWENDADI YOKHUPHISWANO LWE-OLIMPIKI

Musa ukulwa nomsinga.

Dadela bucala uzama ukuphuma kulo msinga, ze uye ngaselunxwemeni.

Players in their newlys sponsored kit.

Komphela pleased Kaizer Chiefs coach Steve Komphela was pleased with his side’s commitment as they played to a 1-1 draw with Cape Town City FC after being reduced to ten men. A 10-man Chiefs held on for the share of the spoils after defender Sibusiso Khumalo was red-carded for a reckless tackle on Thamsanqa Mkhize on the half-hour mark.

GCINA LE NOMBOLO YEXESHA LIKAXAKEKA KUMNXEBA WAKHO NGOKU

021 480 7700 www.capetown.gov.za

@CityofCT #CTSummerTruth


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Page 16 | Thursday, 1 December 2016

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Local soccer tourney launched ZILA MKONTO

T

he inaugural Mayambela Community Cup featuring u.21 teams will be played in three stadiums. The games will be played at the Strand and two Khayelitsha Stadiums from December to December 18. Tournament founders Ajax Cape Town’s dribbling wizard Mark Mayambela and his sibling, Sweden based Mihlali, said this was their way of ploughing back to the communities that raised them. “We are acknowledging these communities continued support throughout our careers. This is a platform to build our communities through football and instill hope for the future generation,” said Mark. H e said they invited ex-professional players and scouts to watch these future stars and perhaps afford them an opportunity in the big leagues and shape their future and career for better. “ Our ultimate goal is to see another ‘Mayambela’ unearthed in our dusty streets and to go on and conquer the world and therefore become an inspiration to other young and upcoming youngsters,” he said. The tournament will be used to raise funds for various children’s homes, institutions

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and other organisation that benefit of CSI programmes. Affiliation fee is R1000 per team and thefirst prize is a whopping R20 000 with a brand new kit, trophy and gold medals. The second best team takes away R10 000 with a brand new kit, trophy and silver medals. Tournament director Siyasanga Ntsizi from the Black Market Creative said only 32 teams will be accepted on a first come basis. “We are advising teams to book their places as soon as possible as we have interested teams from beyond the Western Cape,” he explained. The Player of the Tournament award will be dedicated to Cecil Lolo, the late Ajax Cape Town player. “He was a brother and a friend, who would have wanted to be involved. The winner of the Cecil Lolo award will receive a soccer boot, a signed jersey, a trophy and a cash incentive of R1500,” said Siyasanga. The top goal scorer will walk away with a soccer boot, trophy and R1500 in cash prize. Call Siya on 081 789 1948 or email: ssntsizi@gmail.com. Follow us on Facebook: Mayambela Community Cup Twitter: @MayambelaCup for further updates

X1T38FG1-CY011216


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