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ERUV: EXTENSION PROPOSED

Objection to boundary

NICOLE MCCAIN

Representatives of the Jewish community have requested to have a religious demarcation include Clifton. The demarcation, called an eruv, currently encompasses Sea Point. In the orthodox Jewish faith, carrying or pushing items for a private space into a public space is forbidden on the Sabbath. This makes many daily tasks, such as carrying keys or a prayer book or pushing a pram, difficult for orthodox Jews to carry out. The eruv is a solution to this. Borrowing from the concept of old walledin cities, a “wall” is erected around a neighbourhood to create a private space. In this space, Jews are allowed to carry or push certain objects on the Sabbath. The eruv is not made of a brick and mortar wall, but is rather symbolic. It is made up of a series of linkages in the form of two poles with wire spun across them, often where electricity or telephone poles already exist. It also uses the walls of houses and, in the case of Sea Point, the mountain to create the boundary. However, not all residents have welcomed the idea. Speaking on behalf of a number of Clifton residents, Soren Elvin-Jensen sent a letter to mayor Patricia de Lille asking that the eruv not be extended into Clifton and Camps Bay. Elvin-Jensen argues that society has a secular approach to all spheres of life, and creating an eruv would violate this. “It would appear that by the establishment of an eruv that one certain religious persuasion seeks to impose and establish a ‘private domain’ in a public area of a permanent nature,” he says. “If the eruv is permitted it would be a precedent and the thin end of the wedge in permitting religious, political and any other bodies permission and authority to impose their persuasion on others.” Elvin-Jensen also raised concerns over the impact of erecting a structure over the scenic drive would have. But a Jewish source, speaking on condition of anonymity, tells People’s Post an eruv is a requirement for the “ultra-Orthodox Jews”. It does not impede on the movements

SYMBOLIC ‘WALL’: The eruv, a symbolic demarcation with wire strung from poles, in Sea Point crosses over High Level Road. A request to have the eruv extended to Clifton has been met with objection. PHOTO: NICOLE MCCAIN of other people and allows observing Jews to push a pram, or carry handbags or an umbrella on the Sabbath. The eruv is a pathway designated by their synagogue and is unobtrusive. Ward councillor Beverly Schafer says there are currently no procedures or protocols for permitting eruvin at municipal level. She has put forward a motion to the subcouncil that guidelines be devised to deal with applications for eruvin. “The allocations of eruvin are conducted using the norms and procedures of Jewish law, which is distinct from the law of the sur-

rounding society,” Schafer says. “In 2009 Sea Point was officially ‘eruv-d’ by the subcouncil through a process of consultation with councillors and the Sea Point ratepayers. “The route allocated is from Beach Road, Three Anchor Bay across Glengariff Road to complete the enclosure.” She suggests the subcouncil draw up a set of guidelines to address the applications for eruvin within the city, particularly on scenic routes, and the correct application process to be undertaken and for approval by the subcouncil. Eric Berger, executive director for the Un-

ion of Orthodox Synagogues Cape Council, referred People’s Post to the Eruv Committee, saying: “The Eruv Committee will be putting out a statement shortly with all the details regarding the eruv.” At the time of going to press, the Eruv Committee had not released a statement. Numerous attempts by this newspaper to obtain comment had not been responded to at the time of going to print.


2 NEWS

PEOPLE'S POST | ATLANTIC SEABOARD | CITY EDITION Tuesday, 16 July 2013

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NICOLE MCCAIN

Even in the cold of winter, the Green Point Urban Park is still alive and growing. However, this takes the dedicated services of 25 ground staff to achieve. Prince Maliwani, a supervi-

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wonderland as part of the construction team in 2009 before joining the maintenance team once the garden was complete. It was here he realised his love for plants. “It’s the best when you’re working with the soil, planting seeds. I love planting something, knowing that it is going to grow.” Maliwani is happiest when working on the Biodiversity Garden, which he calls his baby. “I started in the Biodiversity Garden. There are many different types of plants there and many of them are medicinal. If you’re feeling sick, just a few of the leaves will make you better,” he boasts. Maliwani also loves seeing visitors enjoying the garden, which is ranked as Cape Town’s fifth most popular destination. “I love it when people ask questions about the garden and I can explain things to them. It’s very important that people, and children especially, learn about the environment.” However, not all the 14 million annual visitors behave themselves. “They come and sit on the plants when they have their picnics. They often make me cross!” fumes Maliwani. However, he forgets his anger in a second to brag about the garden. “People come from as far as Stellenbosch just to enjoy the garden. People enjoy how good it looks GREEN FINGERS: Prince Maliwani inspects the and the nice environment.” plants in the Biodiversity Garden. Institute’s awards ceremony. No one could be more proud of the award than Maliwani. “We work so hard to make the garden nice,” he says. Maliwani oversees 15 of the 25 ground staff working for Urban Landscape Solutions, who have been contracted to maintain the garden. He grew up in Zimbabwe, where his family grew crops of ground nuts and soya beans. While he was raised farming these products, he had no idea there was such a variety of plants. “I didn’t ever expect to be working in a garden. I didn’t even know there were so many plants. I wanted to become an engineer, but I love this.” He completed an agricultural certificate while at school in Zimbabwe, but had never put it to use before he started at the park. Maliwani has seen the park develop through every step. He started working at the green


NEWS 3

PEOPLE'S POST | ATLANTIC SEABOARD | CITY EDITION Tuesday, 16 July 2013

TAMBOERSKLOOF: LION’S HILL DEVELOPMENT UPSETS

Residential roars of fury

NICOLE MCCAIN

Tamboerskloof residents are fuming after public participation was called for on a proposed development they are contesting. Locals say there have been a number of irregular processes followed. The development, referred to as the Lion’s Hill development, is currently at the centre of a review at the High Court after what residents call a number of “irregularities”. The development, placed between Quarry Hill Road and De Hoop Avenue, will OUTRAGE: The proposed site for the Lion’s Hill Development on see the property subdivided Quarry Hill Road. PHOTO: NICOLE MCCAIN to accommodate around 30 “Prior to assessing the land use applicasingle residential units as well as a block of tion, a determination will need to be made flats. But the developers landed up in the High regarding the environmental information Court after organisation Lion’s Watch dis- available, the progress of the review appliputed a number of the processes followed. cation, and the impact this has on the land Lion’s Watch says the environmental im- use application. It must be noted that in orpact assessment and the traffic impact as- der to proceed with a development, a develsessment were done off only one of the eight oper requires both authorisations to be in blocks of houses. This would cover 15 hous- place.” John Rabie, the developer of the project, es instead of the almost 120 units in the says that although there were originally 120 whole complex. In addition, residents say they did not re- units planned, there will now only be 80 ceive sufficient notification of the plans for built. “It’s a much lesser density to allow the area to be greener and more open.” a development. He adds that environmental impact reMembers of Lion’s Watch declined to comment further until the review had been fi- ports have been done, and he foresees no pitfalls. nalised in court. “We’ve been working on this for seven But despite the review in court, an advert for public participation in a series of plan- years, and have spoken to all the neighning departures was recently taken out by bours directly affected.” Rabie was not available for comment on the City of Cape Town. Cheryl Walters, director for the planning the review taking place in court. Residents say they have reservations on and building development management department, says the advert is not related to the development. “I’d prefer for the trees to stay,” says resident Francois Nel. “It’s a the court review. “A distinction needs to be made between nice area to live in because there is so much the land use application submitted to the nature. The trees are quite old, and I think City and an application for an Environmen- you would be killing a part of the city if you tal Authorisation submitted to the Western cut them down.” Les Appleby is concerned with the inCape Government in terms of the National Environmental Management Act and its crease of traffic to the area. “There will be regulations. It is the Environmental Au- added traffic if all those houses go up, and thorisation which is the subject of the re- it will detract from the beauty of the area.” Ward councillor Dave Bryant says he is view application.” She says the application received by the unable to comment on the development as City is in the process of being advertised yet as this matter “may yet come before suband the department will continue to process council pending objections”. Objections can be directed to Joy San the application and gather information which it requires in order to assess the land Giorgio at joysangiorgio@capetown.gov.za or (021) 400 6453. use applications.

A bonanza of b bar aroque oque music

The Friends of Welgemeend and the Boerneef Collection will host a baroque music concert on Sunday 21 July at Jan van Riebeeck High School in Gardens. Performances will in-

clude violinist Antoinette Lohmann, cellist Hans Huyssen and harpsichord player Erik Dippenaar. Tickets cost R85. Call 082 921 8550 for more information.

PUBLIC NOTIFICATION OF THE PERFORMANCE AGREEMENTS AND SCORECARDS OF CITY OF CAPE TOWN SECTION 57 EMPLOYEES Notice is hereby given in terms of 53(3) (b) of the Municipal Finance Management Act, No 56 of 2003, that the performance agreements of Section 57 employees (the City Manager and officials directly reporting to the City Manager) of the City of Cape Town in respect of the 2013/14 financial year are available for perusal on the City of Cape Town’s website (www.capetown.gov.za). Copies of these performance agreements are also available at the HR offices on the 5th Floor (4-bay side), Civic Centre, Cape Town. Enquiries about the performance agreements may be directed to: Charl Prinsloo Tel: 021 400 9150 E-mail: charl.prinsloo@capetown.gov.za ACHMAT EBRAHIM CITY MANAGER 118/2013


4 NEWS

PEOPLE'S POST | ATLANTIC SEABOARD | CITY EDITION Tuesday, 16 July 2013

Voic oices es to unite in ssong ong Lift your spirits at Ihlombe, the South African Choral Festival, which will take place at St George’s Cathedral on Friday 19 July from 19:00. Choirs from South Africa, Aus-

tralia and America will raise their voices. Tickets cost R70. For more information, contact Elizabeth at aecon.e@mweb.co.za or on 082 468 7504.

2013 National Teaching Awards The Western Cape Education Department (WCED) is proud to be associated with the National Teaching Awards, which recognise excellence in education.

The presentation of the National Teaching Awards is one of the premier events on the education calendar. The WCED would like parents, WCED officials, unions and school governing bodies to encourage all schools and centres to nominate deserving teachers.

Nomination forms will be available at schools by the end of June 2013. The closing date for nominations is 31 July 2013. Teachers can be nominated in the following categories: • • • • • • • • • •

Excellence in Grade R Teaching Excellence in Primary School Teaching (Grades 1 – 7) Excellence in Secondary School Teaching (Grades 8 – 12) Excellence in Primary School Leadership Excellence in Secondary School Leadership Excellence in Special Needs Teaching Excellence in Information and Communication Technology – Enhanced Teaching Excellence in Mathematics Teaching Excellence in Science Teaching Lifetime Achievement Award

Appropriate prizes will be awarded to cluster and provincial finalists. In addition, winning schools will each receive a cash award to the value of R5 000 (cluster) and R7 500 (provincial) to be used for professional development of the teaching staff to improve classroom practice.

FACTORY SHOP

A shock to the system?

MARELIZE BARNARD

The City of Cape Town uses R880m of the money which people pay for their electricity to deliver other municipal services. Deputy mayor Ian Nielson confirmed that 10% of the City’s budgeted sales of electricity, or R880m, is used to finance services such as roads, public transport, clinics and libraries. The City pays 65% of the income from the sale of electricity, which it distributes on behalf of Eskom, to Eskom for the wholesale electricity account. In addition to the 10% fee which is used for “other services”, the City uses 25% of the amount which people pay for their electricity to maintain the electricity infrastructure. Imraahn Mukaddam, national director for the organisation Consumer Fair, said that charges of corruption have been submitted against the mayor, deputy mayor and City Manager of Cape Town.

Mukaddam argues that the additional costs which municipalities add to Eskom tariff increases to make money from taxpayers, is corrupt. He argues further that the formula used by the City to increase tariffs from Saturday 1 June is unfair and some households must pay more than 56% more for electricity. Neilson says the 56% only applies to “one specific block of tariffs”. In households which receive subsidised electricity because they are part of the “lifeline tariff block”, the monthly electricity account will show that true increase is “only 17%”. This is how electricity increases for the poor. . The lifeline tariff for electricity usage less than 350kWh a month is 79.7c/kWh. . As soon as a household on the lifeline tariff uses more than 350kWh a month, the tariff shoots up to 185c/kWh. . Consumers must pay VAT on top of this tariff, which pushes the

79.7c/kWh to 90.86c/kWh and the 185c/kWh up to 210c/kWh. . Neilson says it gets confusing because consumers on the lifeline tariff which use less than 250kWh a month get 60kWh for free and thus only pay for 190kWh. . The consumers who use between 250 and 450kWh get only 25kWh for free and they then also pay 185 c/kWh for electricity usage if they use more than 350kWh. Nielson says the National Energy Regulator (Nersa) requested that the City restructure its tariff scale. “It has a negative impact on consumers, in particular consumption levels, and for this reason the City decided to adjust the scale of free electricity.” Poor families fall mostly in the scale which uses less than 250kWh a month and the City has increased the amount of free electricity from 50kWh to 60kWh. “It is higher than the national average which requires consumers that use less than 150kWh receive 50kWh for free.”

SPCA wins performing animals fight

PHILIP DE BRUIN

Circuses and other organisations which use animals in their shows may soon no longer be able to quickly obtain a permit from a local magistrate for the use and training of animals. This decision by the Constitutional Court on Thursday is a victory for

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the SPCA. The SPCA’s main objection was that almost every magistrate’s court handles the issue of permits differently and with very little consideration for the concerns of the respective animals. The Constitutional Court found that the issuing of these permits is an administrative task which may

not be performed by judiciary (magistrates). This harms the constitutional principle of a separation of power between the executive authority and the judiciary authority. The Constitutional Court gave the government 18 months to adjust the unconstitutionality of the Performing Animals Protection Act.

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NEWS 5

PEOPLE'S POST | ATLANTIC SEABOARD | CITY EDITION Tuesday, 16 July 2013

DISTRICT SIX: HEADED FOR COURT

Eviction challenged

MALHERBE NIENABER

The people who occupied flats in District Six last month are planning to challenge the final eviction order against them. This decision was taken at a meeting of various interested parties in Zonnebloem last week. They also began a project to protest against the conditions in which people in Blikkiesdorp, Delft, live. The City of Cape Town offered Galiema Stoffels (70), one of the occupiers, alternative accommodation in the settlement. Under a temporary eviction order, she could remain in the apartment she had occupied until Tuesday. Stoffels and other occupiers attended the meeting in a hall at Zonnebloem College. Tania Kleinhans, secretary general of the Institute for the Restoration of the Aborigines of South Africa, says they will appeal against the eviction order so that Stoffels still has the chance to live in the flat. The rest of the 40 occupiers were evicted on Thursday 20 June and are homeless or live with family, says Kleinhans. The Western Cape High Court decided on Tuesday 9 July that Stoffels and the other occupiers had no right to occupy the flats. The final court order says she has to leave the property as of yesterday morning. Judge Robert Henney said in court that the occupiers’ grievances stem from dissatisfaction with the processes of the Department of Rural Development and Land Reform. The flats are part of a resettlement project by the department and are

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Up to 500 participants will be expected, amongst them grandmasters from all over the world. For more information, visit www.dsk.co.za.

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WHERE TO? Mario Wanza, convener of the reconstituted UDF, stands at the partially-completed matjieshuis which was erected by UDF members and is situated close to the District Six apartments. The matjieshuis symbolises how the Khoi-San lived and the white flags symbolise peace and friendship. PHOTO: WIKUS DE WET/PHOTO24 destined for beneficiaries of the District Six Trust. Stoffels says she still doesn’t know where she is going to find accommodation, but refuses to move to Blikkiesdorp. “Five families share one toilet there,” she says. “They, in the court, can go try it.” Mario Wanza, convener of the reconstituted UDF, says Blikkiesdorp must be closed because it is inhu-

man to live there. The group is going to start a project to collect tins and dump them at the office of Western Cape Premier Helen Zille. The City offers alternative accommodation to residents for humanitarian reasons after they have been hit by a series of disasters, says Solly Malatsi, Mayor Patricia de Lille’s spokesperson, in reaction.

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6 CLASSIFIEDS

PEOPLE'S POST | ATLANTIC SEABOARD | CITY EDITION Tuesday, 16 July 2013

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PEOPLE'S POST | ATLANTIC SEABOARD | CITY EDITION Tuesday, 16 July 2013

All-rounder heads for national stardom

SPORT 7

LIAM MOSES

A

young Cape Town sportsman has been rewarded for his hard work and determination with simultaneous call-ups to the South African under-18 hockey and under-19 cricket teams. Zubayr Hamza has quickly made a name for himself in junior sporting circles. And his rocket-like rise through the ranks reached new heights with the three biggest achievements of his young career coming in less than a week this month. The Rondebosch Boys’ High School pupil was first called up to the SA under-19 cricket squad, then lead the Western Province under-18 hockey team to glory in the Inter Provincial Tournament (IPT) on home soil and capped off an unforgettable week with selection to the national under-18 hockey side. Hamza says he felt “ecstatic and relieved” because the IPT victory and national call-ups are proof that his hours of hard work and sacrifice are starting to pay off. “My motivation makes me the sportsman I am because I have been gifted with talent. But there are several hours I put in each week before matches for both sports,” he says. “Whether it’s training, exercising by myself or taking runs; my dad and uncle always tell me that I have to put in the hours. It’s about working hard and doing what’s necessary. “What motivates me is a hunger to succeed. I have always tried to do my best in everything that I have pursued, including academics.” The Lansdowne youngster comes from a sports-mad family and, at on stage, played eight different sporting codes simultaneously in primary school. Hamza took part in table tennis, rugby, soccer and swimming, but gradually the other codes fell by the wayside as cricket and hockey became his passion and focus. The 18-year-old loves both sports equally, for different and similar reasons, and says he hopes to continue pursuing both for

SHARP SHOOTER: Zubayr Hamza was selected to both the SA under-19 cricket and under-18 hockey sides. PHOTO: LIAM MOSES now. Hamza was set to travel to Pretoria to take part in a training camp at the Cricket South Africa High Performance Centre as part of his call up, but was forced to decline the invitation to play in the IPT. With his schooling coming to an end this year, even higher honours on the horizon and the possibility of turning professional in the future, Hamza may have to make a more conclusive decision in the near future. “I don’t think I am better at one than I am at the other, but at the moment I am looking at cricket in the future. However, I would like to keep my options open,” he says. “I will go with whichever one I can take the furthest. The main goal is that I have opportunities and options after school. I was selected to the SA hockey side, so that will play a role in my future. I’m also taking cricket to the next level and seeing if I can make the ICC under-19 World Cup squad for next year.” And as for why he enjoys these two codes more than the other sports he has played, Hamza says hockey and cricket thrown him a gauntlet.

DEATH DEFYING: Bridget du Plooy and Nikki Pretorious of the Fish Hoek Gymnastics Club won silver in the aerial silks section at the second annual World Gym for LIfe Challenge at the Cape Town International Convention Centre on Friday. The tournament featured hundreds of gymnasts from South Africa and across the world. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

International flavour to hockey fest Wynberg Boys’ High will have to see off the challenge of 17 other teams if they are to defend their Cape Town International Hockey Festival title. Wynberg won the tournament last year after defeating the New South Wales Bushrangers, the reigning champions at the time, 2-0 thanks to two second half goals. This year’s tournament will feature teams from across the country, as well as teams from other countries. The Bushrangers will return to the tournament again and will be aiming to reclaim their title at the expense of Wynberg. Winelands school Somerset College will be the side to beat in the girls’ competition, after their emphatic 7-0 win over DF Malan High in last year’s final. The tournament will start tomorrow (Wednesday) and will feature 18 boys and 18 girls under-18 hockey teams from South Africa, Namibia, Holland, Australia, Zimbabwe and England. Tournament director Chris Brothers says the fact that so many countries will be represented is a sign of the festival’s growing prestige. “It’s really exciting as we are celebrating the 10th anniversary of this event, which highlights some of the best junior talent on the international and local stage,” he says. “To have (teams from) five countries with us is an indication of the prestige and popu-

Lace up for charity Edgemead Runners will host the Jive Women’s Day Challenge at Bellville Stadium on National Women’s Day, Friday 9 August. WP Newspapers is the media sponsor of the event. The event encourages the whole family to come out and enjoy themselves. For novice and social walkers, there will be

larity that this festival has earned over the last 10 years.” This year the NSW Bushrangers have been joined by fellow Australian side Como Secondary School from Perth, as well as the Bancroft School and Pates Grammar from England and Kennemer Lyceum from Amsterdam, Holland. The tournament will also have a strong African contingent with Chisipite School from Harare, Zimbabwe and Windhoek Gymnasium and Windhoek High School from Namibia also participating. They will joined by schools from the province, Pretoria, Potchefstroom and the Eastern Cape. The Cape’s southern suburbs will be represented by Wynberg Boys’, Rondebosch Boys’, Pinelands High and St Cyprian’s. Teams have been divided into four groups in both the boys’ and girls’ tournaments and each team will play six matches. The pool games will take place on Wednesday and Thursday, while the semifinals and remaining cross-pool play-offs will be played on Friday. Saturday is a rest day before the finals on Sunday. The opening ceremony will be held at Hartleyvale Hockey Stadium at 16:00 today (Tuesday). The matches will be played at various venues. V For the full list of fixtures visit www.capetownhockeyfestival.com. a 5km fun run/walk and for the avid runner, the 10km run can be entered. Walkers can also enter the 10km event. Men are also encouraged to participate and show their feminine side by dressing up. All pre-entrants will receive a race t-shirt. To enter visit www.enteronline.co.za or visit Sportsmans Warehouse in Tygervalley, Rondebosch, Canal Walk, Tokai or Somerset West. Entries close on Sunday 28 July.

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SPORT TUESDAY 16 July 2013 | People's Post | Page 8 | 0021 910 6500 | ppost.mobi

BACK OFF: Belhar RFC hooker Monwabisi Siswana is tackled by Hamiltons scrumhalf Dustin Jinka during a Super League A match in Belhar on Saturday. Hamiltons won 19-13.

PHOTO: RASHIED

ISAACS

Top of the table clash

LIAM MOSES

H

amiltons RFC suffered a dip in form ahead of what could be a season-defining clash against Super League A log leaders Durbanville-Bellville this weekend. The Sea Point side struggled to a narrow victory over seventh-placed Belhar on Saturday, after brushing aside opposition of similar stature in their previous two games. Hammies went into the encounter on the back of two run away victories over Tygerberg and Bellville, and were expected to simply notch up another victory. True to form and as expected, South Africa’s oldest side pounced early and had a 7-0 lead within five minutes, after wing Janno van Zyl scored in the left-hand corner and added the extras himself. However, the proverbial script was torn up five minutes later when Belhar equalised against the run of play. Wing Angelo Nelson intercepted a stray pass inside his half and sprinted 60m to

score between the sticks. Fullback Adrian Roberts converted. But the try didn’t deter Hamiltons and their continued early-match dominance saw Van Zyl reclaim the lead with two penalties. While Hammies had the ascendancy in the first 20 minutes, the second quarter belonged to Belhar. The home side camped in opposition half, monopolising territory and possession thanks Hammies’ continued offside and breakdown infringements. Unlike Hamiltons, Belhar failed to turn their superiority into points and could only muster a penalty – from the boot of Roberts – before the half-time whistle. The game opened significantly in the second half, but unforced errors and last gasp defence meant neither side could breakthrough. Van Zyl missed a penalty in the 51st minute, but succeeded with his second attempt of the half just two minutes later. He stretched the lead to nine points in the 20th

minute, but Roberts clawed it back to 13-19 in the 24th. Belhar threw everything at their opponents in the final 15, but stoic defence secured victory for the title contenders. The win leaves Hammies in second on the table and trailing Durb-Bell by just three points, with both sides having played 11 matches. Defending champions Maties are third with 39 points, while UCT are fourth with 37, but both sides have only played nine games. Saturday’s game (in Sea Point at 16:00) will be Hamiltons’ fourth in as many weeks, while Durb-Bell return to action after a three week break. The winner of the game will ascend to the top of the standings. Whether Durb-Bell will be under-cooked or re-invigorated by their break and Hamiltons exhausted or on form after a full fixture schedule could be a massive factor in the result.

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Peoples post atlantic seaboard 16 jul 2013  

Peoples post atlantic seaboard 16 jul 2013