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ATLANTIC SEABOARD | CITY EDITION

TELLING IT AS IT IS

THURSDAY 5 June 2014 | 0021 910 6500 | Fax: 021 910 6501/06 | Email: post@peoplespost.co.za | Website: www.peoplespost.co.za | Mobisite: ppost.mobi

GREEN POINT: DELAY IN USE OF ATHLETICS TRACK

Stall in stadium fanfare NICOLE MCCAIN @nickymccain

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construction bungle has caused an extended delay in the opening of the Green Point Athletics Stadium. And athletes will have to wait at least another six months until the track can be used. The contractor was fired in March after failing to complete the stadium, says Mayoral Committee member for Community Services and Special Projects Belinda Walker. “The construction of the stadium has not been completed. The contractor has failed to complete the contract and the facility is currently not suitable for use. The City was forced to terminate the contract and this process was completed in March this year,” It is expected that the stadium will be open towards the end of the year, says Walker. “The contract has been cancelled, and it must be noted that AT A STANDSTILL: It will be at least another six months before the Green Point Athletics Stadium opens, after the contractor was fired for failing to during this process the City is complete construction. PHOTO: NICOLE MCCAIN obliged to follow due process in terms of the Supply Chain Manage- 2014. As can be seen this has not the parent body housed at the sta- available for use, such as the park- a little piece of usable Common dium, with their affiliated clubs ing area that can be used immedi- could be restored to the public,” he ment Regulations, and the legisla- happened.” He adds: “The reason we were making use of the track,” she says. ately during events being held in says. tive requirements as set out in the Events are meanwhile being Atlantic Athletic Club, based in the stadium precinct. Municipal Finance Management given for the delay is that there is “A large portion of the facility is hosted at alternative facilities, a dispute with the contractor over Green Point, will be one of the Act (MFMA). “The City will ensure that all the quality of some of the work. I clubs to benefit from the new track. not yet in a condition that can ac- Walker says. “Our primary concern is to acClub administrator Sue Ullyett commodate athletics events, as outstanding and remedial work is believe it is to do with the galvanissays their members are “very ex- many of the health and safety as- commodate potential users at alcompleted as soon as possible. An ing of the metalwork. “If handover were to occur be- cited” as the new track offers ath- pects of the building are not yet ternate facilities for athletics assessment is currently underway events. There are alternative facilto ensure that the facility is fully fore this dispute was resolved, the letes the chance to use world-class complete,” she says. Having a stadium standing un- ities, such as the Blue Downs Stadifunctional when it is opened,” she Director of Sports and Recreation facilities that are right on their used may be an indication that it um, which can be accessed by clubs believes it would cost the City a doorstep. says. “From what I’ve seen, it really is will be a white elephant, says Ste- until the stadium is fully functionHowever, residents are fed-up substantial amount of money,” he al and rendered safe for use,” she a stunning stadium and we can’t vens. with the lack of information on the says. “It’s a shame that so much has al- says. When completed, the stadium wait for it to open. It will also hopestadium’s construction. Walker could not estimate the Green Point Ratepayers’ Associ- will be available for a range of ath- fully give us the opportunity to ready been invested in an expenation co-chairperson Luke Stevens letics events, from school athletics watch top athletes in action when sive and idle facility. The lack of stadium’s running costs while it says: “We have been told countless days to national athletics competi- the stadium hosts various athletics urgency in reaching a resolution stands open. “As the stadium is not yet operasuggests the stadium isn’t required meetings.” times over the last nine to 12 tions, Walker says. tional, an accurate figure cannot Part of the facility may be opened anyway,” he says. “The quality of facilities at the months that the opening of the ath“The Athlone Stadium seems to be given. The sport, recreation and letics stadium is imminent. Most Green Point Athletics Stadium while the construction is completadequately satisfy demand. It amenities department will be able recently the City Events Office re- means that it will be the premier ed, Walker says. “The City will endeavour to would be nice to see the unused car to assess such costs after the first layed the hope, in March, that the location for athletics in the city. stadium would open during April Western Province Athletics will be make certain aspects of the facility park torn up and re-grassed so that year of operation.”

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2 NEWS

Take the chill out of pet care When putting on your scarf or warm jersey or hoodie, spare a thought for the furry creatures who will be feeling the winter cold without these necessities. In aid of warmer pets this winter, the Cape of Good Hope SPCA shares some tips: VEnsure that your animals have access to shelter and warm bedding at all times. Preferably, allow them to sleep indoors. VIf your dogs live outside during winter, make sure the kennel is waterproof, and position the kennel so that it is not directly facing the wind and rain. Raise the kennel slightly off the ground to prevent dampness. VDon’t keep puppies, kittens or other young animals outside in winter as they have not yet built up a resistance to the cold. VYou can also add a little extra food to your dog or cat’s daily meals. The cold weather makes them burn up more energy. VContinue exercising your animals – don’t stop because of the weather. VDon’t forget to treat your animals for fleas and ticks, but don’t dip your dog in the cold. Rather use an alternate product that can be applied to dry skin. VIf your dog has a short coat and is kept outside, provide him/her with a jacket for warmth. VWhen using a heater, ensure the wiring is out of reach for your pets. Pets should not be left unsupervised with heating appliances. VDo not keep dogs on a chain outside in the cold. The SPCA opposes the chaining of dogs. A chained dog does not have the ability to develop or function normally (mentally or physically); protect itself from the elements or defend itself. VIf a dog has to be restrained for a valid reason, the only acceptable method is a running chain. V Contact the SPCA at (021) 700 4158/9 or for after­ hours emergencies on 083 326 1604.

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PEOPLE'S POST | ATLANTIC SEABOARD | CITY EDITION Thursday, 5 June 2014

SEA POINT: EXHIBITION MOUNTED AGAINST SPLASH WALL

Nature’s artistic bent NICOLE MCCAIN @nickymccain

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n odd relationship is taking shape at the Sea Point Promenade. The wild sea and vivid photographic exhibition mounted against the splash wall makes for an unlikely combination. A second public artwork has been installed under Art54, a pilot project to install public art across the Atlantic Seaboard. The installation marked the official launch of the project, and will be on display for the next six months. Photographer Sydelle Willow-Smith’s display, titled Soft Walls , explores the migration of foreign nationals to our country. “Soft Walls seeks to deal with the relationship between migrated African nationals and South Africans, revealing the subtle ways in which individuals make sense of their experiences, forming relationships and bonds that can challenge the dominant perceptions whereindifference is celebrated and prejudice towards ‘foreign’ Africans perpetuated,” she says. Her exhibition will be followed by a compilation of world-renowned surf photographs, compiled by Ross Frylinck, which will go on display in October. “The promenade is one of the most well used spaces in the city. It’s so much better than exhibiting the photographs in a gallery,” he says. The first artwork, an abstract mural, has been completed in Thornhill Park in Green Point. A call for artists to submit proposals that promote new and innova-

WALL OF ART: The Sea Point Promenade has been transformed into a public art gallery. PHOTO: NICOLE MCCAIN

tive ways of thinking about art in public spaces was made in mid-2013. Hundreds of proposals were received and a curatorial committee consisting of a diverse group, including landscape architects, curators, city planners and active citizens, decided on the final artwork that would be installed in Ward 54 as part of the project. Funding for the project is predominantly from Ward 54’s ward allocation, with an additional contribution from the Council’s Arts and Culture Department. Artists participating alongside WillowSmith, Frylinck and Kirsty Rielly,include Alexis Aronson, Faith 47 and Dathini Mzayiya, Haroon Gunn-Salie, Alan Munro,

Andrej Urbanski, Andre Carl van der Merve, Michael Elion, Ralph Borland and Greg Benetar. The project has been endorsed as a World Design Capital 2014 project. Previous ward councillor Beverley Schafer has been driving the project to enable artists to show their work in popular public spaces. “We are lucky in Ward 54 to have public spaces which are well known and now we have a way to curate and facilitate artists to show their work to the public. The aim of the project is to have temporary art and a regular rotation of work so that as many artists as possible have the opportunity to exhibit,” she says.

Healthy profits at Castle of Good Hope NICOLE MCCAIN @nickymccain Used centuries ago to trade slaves, the Castle of Good Hope will again be a hub of commerce. But this time it will be used to uplift local crafters, businesses and design entrepreneurs. The Cape Craft and Design Institute (CCDI) has teamed up with Kamers vol Geskenke for this huge retail pop-up event, part of the World Design Capital 2014 programme. The CCDI was established in 2001 to promote and grow the Western Cape craft and design sector. Kamers is known for its countrywide retail events that feature handmade products, delicious food and wine and live music. The Castle was chosen as the venue due to its historical role as a trading place, says CCDI market support coordinator Doreen Hendricks. “It’s an interesting new venue for a huge pop-up retail event. Various sectors (inside and outside) and levels of the castle will be used, so it will be an interesting place to explore for craft and design treasures. The venue could also expose a new audience to the beautiful and historic Castle building,” she says. Kamers vol Geskenke has been running successful retail events for over 10 years. Together, they have created a great new platform for local craft producers and designers to sell their work, Hendricks says. “The event will support new product development, help establish new brands in the marketplace and assist longer-term job creation. The customers will enjoy the opportunity to view and buy beautiful and unique handmade products. There should be greater appreciation of local talent and the unique skills and local materials involved in the creation of many of these items,” she says. “This event will also support product development, help establish new brands in the marketplace, and assist longer-term job creation.” A total of 110 exhibitors have been selected. Some 70 were chosen by the Kamers

DESIGN CAPITAL: Trade will return to the Good Hope Castle as creative entrepreneurs and designers display their products. PHOTO: NICOLE MCCAIN team; and another 40 were selected by the CCDI from about 55 applicants. The 55 CCDI applicants brought their products to a selection panel and 40 these were chosen in terms of criteria such as quality and innovation. Zaid Philander is one of the entrepreneurs displaying his one-of-a-kind bags at the market. “We create our products from recycled seatbelts and car upholstery to create 12 different products. The idea struck me when I was a student working on a project to create an environmentally friendly initiative,” he says. Philander now trains a number of creatives from impoverished communities to make the bags and employs several disabled people. The market is a big boost for young designers, Philander says. “It’s a platform for designers to test the waters and get to know buyers. It’s a great way to develop business skills,” he says. The CCDI participants have also had the opportunity to attend two workshops to

polish their costing, pricing and selling skills. The CCDI has also offered their 40 craft producers one-on-one sessions with a professional stylist, so the products will be optimally displayed. A vast range of products will be on sale – from textiles to ceramics, jewellery to homeware – produced from materials such as clay, textiles, wood, beads and wool, and range from exquisite jewellery and homeware to stationery and garden products. Producers will set up their stands on three interior levels of the historic building, an ideal creative space to display goods, sell and interact. The event should not only attract the general public, but also retail buyers keen to discover new products and make fresh connections. V The market will trade from 10:00 to 18:00 on Thurs­ day 5 June, 10:00 to 20:00 on Friday 6 and Saturday 7 June and from 10:00 to 15:00 on Sunday 8 June. Entry is R60 for adults, R40 students and pensioners and free for children under 18. Visit www.ccdi.org.za.


NEWS 3

PEOPLE'S POST | ATLANTIC SEABOARD | CITY EDITION Thursday, 5 June 2014

BO-KAAP: POOR MAINTENANCE AT STREET PEOPLE’S ABLUTION BLOCK

Bath house bickering NICOLE MCCAIN @nickymccain

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hat should be a haven for street people to shower and find some relief from the winter cold, is instead a facility barely functioning. The Bath House, in Bo-Kaap, is a public ablution facility for street people. However, many of the showers don’t work and street people are forced to shower in cold water, even on cold winter days. Straatwerk, an NPO providing job creation for street people, runs the facility for the City of Cape Town. Straatwerk project manager Hannes van der Merwe says the agreement allows Straatwerk to use the building for offices while rendering the service. Council supplies cleaning materials for the street people while Straatwerk is to carry out day-to-day maintenance. Other facilities available at this bath house include wash troughs to do laundry, clothes lines, while soap and towels are provided for personal use, says Mayoral Committee member for Community Services and Special Projects Belinda Walker. “There are other similar facilities available within the central city at the Carpenter’s Shop in Roeland Street and at the Long Street Baths. There are no immediate plans to increase public ablution facilities, but the plan is to rather enhance the facilities that we currently have,” she says. However, a lack of support from council has left Straatwerk high and dry, Van der Merwe says. “This is the only official ablution facility for street people outside of shelters. City does not provide sufficient facilities. Some

URGENT NEED: The Bath House in Bo-Kaap is in need of maintenance, with street people left to shower in cold water. of the showers don’t work and there is no hot water. The roof was replaced this financial year, but then we were told there are no more funds and we have to wait for the next financial year. Urgent maintenance needs to be done,” he says. It appears the City and Straatwerk are at an impasse. “The showers were repaired and hot water is available in the female ablutions. The plan is to have hot water available in the male ablutions as well, but in the new financial year,” says Walker.

Last month, 120 people used the facilities but Van der Merwe says the number has in previous months escalated to 250. Well-managed ablution facilities are needed, says Green Point City Improvement District chief executive Marc Truss. “If it is well managed, which we believe Straatwerk will do, it would be a great advantage to the community in general,” he says. “Other than the various shelters, there is nothing in close proximity or of a similar nature at the moment.”

PHOTO: NICOLE MCCAIN

The facility needs a range of improvements, Truss adds. “There is a need for general maintenance, painting, hooks, benches, lighting and possibly a solar system to help avoid the high cost of electricity and a tumble dryer for towels, in addition to shaded areas for the individuals to wait for either a shower or a temporary job,” he says. The entire roof was replaced in January and general maintenance is carried out on an ongoing basis, often to address vandalism, Walker states.

Price hike is off the rails Cosatu is set to oppose the increases in rail tariffs until train services are improved. Train ticket prices will increase from Tuesday 1 July. The Board of the Passenger Rail Agency of South Africa (Prasa) has approved fare increases for the next three years. The increase in single tickets range between 50c to 80c. Weekly ticket increases range between R3 and R7 while monthly tickets increase between R7 and R30. Weeklies and monthly tickets valid for July will be charged at the new fares irrespective of date of purchase. The present service results in many workers arrive late at work with loss of income and disciplinary action, says Cosatu provincial secretary Tony Ehrenreich. “The unreliability of the service also forces workers to make alternative transport arrangements at huge cost implications. The effect of these extra costs being passed on to workers has caused them lots of hardship,” he says. Cosatu will be going on strike to oppose these increases as well as demanding urgent measures to address the challenges in the system, Ehrenreich says. “The relative increase cost to commuters is above inflation and as a result no further increases can be tolerated until services are drastically improved. “Commuters already carry the burden of additional costs for alternate transport when trains just do not arrive when scheduled. “We further demand that the measures of

ADVENTURE MASARIRA says she is shocked to hear there is an increase in the ticket fare. “Metrorail has not improved their punctuality and their safety measures. There is no need to increase fares, because they have not improved in any way.” PHOTOS: JODY FORTUIN

the extra trains that are rolled out when there are delays be put in place every day that they are not used to alleviate the overcrowding on the trains,” he says. “These ticket increases adds insult to injury, by forcing workers to pay higher fees for a declining service. Many workers have been forced to move to other modes of transport at huge expenses.” Metrorail regional manager Mthuthuzeli Swartz says the current government subsidy covers approximately 50% of operating the rail service in the province. The regional increase was determined in relation to and in support of the weighted average national fare increase of 5.6%. After the announcement of the ticket price increase, Swartz said external factors such as the increase in the cost of energy, personnel and maintenance material continued to account for the bulk of the region’s expenses. Ongoing vandalism and the protection of vulnerable assets contribute to an extraordinary maintenance burden, he said. The loss of carriages damaged by fire “deprived the region of much-needed capacity” until the refurbished carriages are returned to service. “We understand the frustration of workers arriving late at their places of work and continue to inform provincial and local transport authorities, organised business, labour federations and commuter forums of factors that impact service punctuality and reliability,” he said. V For more information on the fare hike go to www.gometro.co.za.

CONRAD MANUEL believes that the commuters have no choice but to accept the train fare increase. “The trains don’t arrive on time or they don’t arrive at all. Metrorail needs to improve their services first before they increase the ticket fare.”

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4 OUT AND ABOUT

PEOPLE'S POST | ATLANTIC SEABOARD | CITY EDITION Thursday, 5 June 2014

Tiny activists step up

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oung children added their voices to the “Bring back our girls” campaign. Children from the College of Cape Town Educare Centre last Wednesday took part in a prayer ceremony and candlelight vigil to raise awareness of violence against

women and children. On 14 April, close to 300 Nigerian girls from Chibok were abducted from their school by extremist group Boko Haram. About 50 of the girls escaped. The rest are still in the clutches of their abductors.

UNITED: The children patiently wait for proceedings to start.

GREEN-HANDED: The children of Cape Town College Educare get their hands dirty.

PHOTOS: JODY FORTUIN

HOPE: Students from Cape Town College express their concern with this mural.

Good food, good wine, good times The Mother City was hit by a storm of culinary delights and innovation this weekend as the best chefs in the world headed to the Convention Centre for the Good Food and Wine Show.

Visitors were treated to a wide range of interactive theatres, with shows by Cape Town’s favourite chefs and international names. Capetonians could try testers, sip and, of course, shop to their heart’s desire.

SAUCE ON THE SIDE: Cohen Rinkwest hooked visitors with his display of sauces.

FROM ITALY: The Two Greedy Italians, Gennaro Contaldo and Antonio Carluccio, shared their cooking secrets.

ABOUT TOWN: Jose and Lisa Gomez tucked into some tasty morsels.

NEW TASTES: Hayley Horlin and Siraj Rajie shared their tasty treats.

ICED: Alex and Jacqui Biess of Charly’s Bakery appealed to the crowd’s sweet tooth.

HAVE A LOOK:Greg Sissing displayed his wares. PHOTOS: SIMON SHIFFMAN


NEWS 5

PEOPLE'S POST | ATLANTIC SEABOARD | CITY EDITION Thursday, 5 June 2014

SIGNAL HILL: ACCESS BOOMS GO UP BUT WHO WILL MAN THE POST, SAY LOCALS

Still no security resolution NICOLE MCCAIN @nickymccain

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s booms go up to control access to Tafelberg and Signal Hill roads at night, an agreement has yet to be reached as to who will man the posts. The contractor commenced work on Monday 2 June, and the booms are expected to be installed by the end of the week, says Mayoral Committee member for Transport Brett Herron, adding that R75 000 has been made available to secure Signal Hill. Access control will come into play as soon as the Protocol Agreement between the City and SANParks has been concluded, Herron says. “Until then the booms will be locked in an open position. The nec-

essary signs have already been erected but are kept covered until the booms are operational. The intention is also to provide street lighting where the new boom is situated at the foot of Lion’s Head,” he says. The boom will be manned between 22:00 and 05:00 daily. “The boom will be manned either by SANParks or the police. While the City supports the access control, it is not the City’s responsibility to man the boom in terms of its mandate. In terms of our agreement, access control at national parks is the responsibility of SANParks. In this case it could be either SANParks or police. The City will maintain the roads and signage,” he says. Cape Town Central Community Policing Forum chairperson Nicola

Jowell says all law enforcement agencies are equally understaffed and is concerned that police may have to move officers from their regular duties to man the booms (“Who will be in control?”, People’s Post, 6 March). The delay is only adding to security concerns at the site, Jowell adds, calling for a strategy between SANParks, police and City Law Enforcement. Cape Town Central police spokesperson Captain Ezra October says police are not responsible for manning the booms, and that SANParks would be looked at to fill the posts. Table Mountain National Park spokesperson Merle Collins says SANParks is currently in consultation with the City and is unable to issue a more full response.

GIVE PEACE A CHANCE: The International Leaders Peace Festival was held at the Company’s Gardens on Sunday 1 June. The event aimed to create a culture of peace in Cape Town and South Africa, as well as uniting people from different cultures, races, religions and nationalities. It emulated a similar event hosted by the International Peace Youth Group in South Korea in May last year. PHOTO: LIZA VAN PHOTO24

DEVENTER/

Brace yourselves for rate hike Cape Town property owners and residents face a rise in property rates and basic services from 1 July. Property rates will rise with 6%, electricity with 7.6%, water and sanitation with 8% and solid waste with 5.9%. This announcement was made by mayor Patricia de Lille in her budget speech on 27 May. “We have kept all service and rates charges to an absolute minimum and we seek alternative means of raising external financing for many

of our projects. “However, amid all of this, we are compelled to pay bulk charges for key services, such as electricity from external providers,” she said. Certain concessions are still in place for the new financial year. “Residents with properties below R400 000, with degrees of packages cascading down to properties below R100 000, or who earn a monthly income of below R3 500 are able to benefit from our package of free subsidised services and rates rebates.

“Those earning between R3 501 and R4 000 also benefit from a 75% rebate on rates. “Senior citizens and disabled people also enjoy rates rebates where monthly income is below R12 000,” she says. According to De Lille the budget as a whole underpins delivery to all residents. But, she adds, it is “unashamedly pro-poor and aimed at ensuring that we maintain and expand our worldclass infrastructure”.

MAN POWER: Access control is being erected at Signal Hill, but an agreement over who will man the post has yet to be reached. PHOTO: NICOLE MCCAIN

WESTERN CAPE GAMBLING AND RACING BOARD

OFFICIAL NOTICE

RECEIPT OF AN APPLICATION FOR A SITE LICENCE In terms of the provisions of Section 32(2) of the Western Cape Gambling and Racing Act, 1996 (Act 4 of 1996), as amended, the Western Cape Gambling and Racing Board (“the Board”) hereby gives notice that an application for a site licence, as listed below, has been received. A site licence will authorise the licence holder to place a maximum of five limited payout machines in approved sites outside of casinos for play by the public. DETAILS OF APPLICANT Name of business: At the following site: Erf number: Persons having a financial interest of 5% or more in the business:

Ricardo Jardin Camara Sole Proprietor t/a Paddy Malone’s 274 Main Road, Sea Point 8005 12, Sea Point East Ricardo Jardin Camara (Owner)

WRITTEN COMMENTS AND OBJECTIONS Residents of this province who wish to lodge objections or to furnish comment on any application, may do so in writing. In the case of written objections to an application, the grounds on which such objections are founded, must be furnished. Where comment in respect of an application is furnished, full particulars and facts to substantiate such comment must be provided.The name, address and telephone number of the person submitting the objection or offering the comment must also be provided. Comments or objections must reach the Board by no later than 16:00 on Tuesday, 24 June 2014. Notice is hereby given that, in terms of Regulation 24(2) of the National Gambling Regulations, the Board will schedule a public hearing in respect of an application only if, on or before 16:00 on Tuesday, 24 June 2014, a written objection to such application relating to: (a) the probity or suitability for licensing of any of the persons to be involved in the operation of the relevant business, or (b) the suitability of the proposed site for the conduct of gambling operations has been received. If a public hearing is scheduled, the date of such hearing will be advertised in this publication approximately 14 days prior to the date thereof. Objections or comments must be forwarded to the Chief Executive Officer,Western Cape Gambling and Racing Board, P.O. Box 8175, Roggebaai 8012 or handed to the Chief Executive Officer,Western Cape Gambling and Racing Board, Seafare House, 68 Orange Street, Gardens, Cape Town or faxed to the Chief Executive Officer on fax number 021 422 2603 or emailed to objections.licensing@wcgrb.co.za

OFFICIAL NOTICE • OFFICIAL NOTICE • OFFICIAL NOTICE 118451PEOPLESPOST

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6 ADVERTISEMENT

PEOPLE'S POST | ATLANTIC SEABOARD | CITY EDITION Thursday, 5 June 2014 1.7

THE CITY OF CAPE TOWN’S 2014/15 INTEGRATED DEVELOPMENT PLAN (IDP) AND BUDGET Notice is hereby given in terms of the Local Government: Municipal Systems Act No. 32 of 2000, the Municipal Finance Management Act No. 56 of 2003 and the Municipal Property Rates Act No.6 of 2004, that the City’s Approved Integrated Development Plan document and Approved Budget for 2014/15 will be available for information at the main municipal administrative buildings, all subcouncil offices (listed below) and all municipal libraries from 2 June 2014 up to and including 4 July 2014. The documents can also be accessed through our website from 29 May 2014 at the following link: www.capetown.gov.za/en/Budget/Pages/default.aspx The following table contains a list of venues where the IDP and Budget document will be available for perusal: SUBCOUNCIL Subcouncil 1 Subcouncil 2 Subcouncil 3 Subcouncil 4 Subcouncil 5 Subcouncil 6 Subcouncil 7 Subcouncil 8 Subcouncil 9 Subcouncil 10 Subcouncil 11 Subcouncil 12 Subcouncil 13 Subcouncil 14 Subcouncil 15 Subcouncil 16 Subcouncil 17 Subcouncil 18 Subcouncil 19 Subcouncil 20 Subcouncil 21 Subcouncil 22 Subcouncil 23 Subcouncil 24 All Libraries Cape Town South Peninsula

SUBCOUNCIL ADDRESS MANAGER Municipal Offices, Royal Ascot, Bridle Way, Peter Deacon Milnerton Tel: 021 550 1001 Fred Monk Municipal Offices, Brighton Way, Kraaifontein Tel: 021 980 6053 Municipal Offices, Voortrekker Road, Johannes Brand Goodwood Tel: 021 590 1676 Municipal Offices, cnr Voortrekker and Tallent Ardela van Niekerk Roads, Parow Tel: 021 444 0196 Municipal Offices, cnr Jakkelsvlei Avenue and Martin Julie Kiaat Road, Bonteheuwel Tel: 021 695 8161 Pat Jansen Municipal Offices, Voortrekker Road, Bellville Tel: 021 918 2024 Carin Viljoen Municipal Offices, Oxford Street, Durbanville Tel: 021 444 0689 Municipal Offices, cnr Fagan Street and Main Izak du Toit Road, Strand Tel: 021 850 4149 / 50 Site B, Khayelitsha Shopping Centre, Johnson Fetu Khayelitsha Tel: 021 360 1351 Stocks & Stocks Complex, A Block Ntlakohlaza Goodman Rorwana and Ntlazane Roads, Khayelitsha Tel: 021 444 7532 Fezeka Building, cnr NY1 and Lansdowne Kayise Nombakuse Road, Gugulethu Tel: 021 630 1600 / 22 Lentegeur Administrative Building, Cnr Alesia Bosman Melkbos and Merrydale Roads, Lentegeur Tel: 021 444 8696 Fezeka Building, cnr NY1 and Lansdowne Lunga Bobo Road, Gugulethu Tel: 021 630 1619 Fezeka Building, cnr NY1 and Lansdowne Anthony Mathe Road, Gugulethu Tel: 021 630 1734 Pinelands Training Centre, St Stephens Road, Mariette Griessel Central Square, Pinelands Tel: 021 531 3437 Marius Coetsee 11th Floor, 44 Wale Street, Cape Town Tel: 021 487 2055 Athlone Civic Centre, cnr Protea and Edgar Carolissen Klipfontein Roads, Athlone Tel: 021 444 0500 Okkie Manuels Cnr Buck Road and 6th Avenue, Lotus River Tel: 021 700 4025 Municipal Offices, Central Circle, Off Recreation Desiree Mentor Road, Fish Hoek Tel: 021 784 2010 Alphen Centre, Constantia Main Road, Alesia Bosman Constantia Tel: 021 794 2493 Municipal Offices, cnr Van Riebeeck and Pieter Grobler Carinus Streets, Kuilsriver Tel: 021 900 1503 Municipal Offices, cnr Van Riebeeck and Richard Moi Carinus Streets, Kuilsriver Tel: 021 900 1508 Raphael Martin Lentegeur Administrative Building, Cnr Tel: 021 444 8722 Melkbos and Merrydale Roads, Lentegeur Cnr Dike and Walter Sisulu Roads, Kuyasa Goodman Rorwana North Transport Interchange Khayelitsha Tel: 021 444 7532 Click on http://www.capetown.gov.za/en/Library/Pages/ListofLibraries. aspx for a list of all libraries Concourse, Civic Centre, Hertzog Boulevard, Cape Town Municipal Offices, cnr Main and Victoria Roads, Plumstead

NB: Information provided is an extract from the Tariff Book. For the full version consult Annexure 6 of the 2014/15 Budget Document.

1. PROPERTY RATE (reflected as Rand-in-the-rand): 1.1 1.2 1.3

1.4 1.5

1.6

Property Rates are zero-rated for VAT Residential Properties - R0.006254 (The City will not levy a rate on the first value up to R200 000 of the market value as per the Valuation Roll) Industrial / Commercial Properties – including all Undeveloped Land R0.012508 Agricultural properties (including farms and small holdings) fall into three categories; (a) those used for residential purposes – R0.006254; (b) those used for bona fide farming purposes – R0.001251; (c) those used for other purposes such as industrial or commercial – R0.012508 Public Service Infrastructure - R0.001564 Any property that meets the public benefit organisation criteria included in the Amended Municipal Property Rates Regulations, yet does not qualify for the 100% rebate in terms of Council’s Rates Policy, shall be rated at 25% of the residential rate - R0.001564 The special rebates for Senior Citizens and Disabled Persons for the 2014/15 financial year are reflected in the table below:

The gross monthly household incomes and rebates for the 2014/15 financial year are as follows: GROSS MONTHLY HOUSEHOLD INCOME R 2013/14

0 3501 5001 6001 7001 8001 8501 9001 9501 10001 11001

3500 5000 6000 7000 8000 8500 9000 9500 10000 11000 12000

% REBATE 2013/14 100% 95% 90% 80% 70% 60% 50% 40% 30% 20% 10%

GROSS MONTHLY HOUSEHOLD INCOME R 2014/15

0 3501 5001 6001 7001 8001 8501 9001 9501 10001 11001

3500 5000 6000 7000 8000 8500 9000 9500 10000 11000 12000

% REBATE 2014/15 100% 95% 90% 80% 70% 60% 50% 40% 30% 20% 10%

Owners must apply for the rebate in the year when a new General Valuation (GV) or Supplementary Valuation (SV), as the case may be, is implemented. Applications made when a new GV is implemented must be received by the City by 31 August of the financial year when the GV will be implemented. Applications made when a SV is implemented, must be received by the City by the last day of the third month following the implementation date of the SV, failing which no such rebate may be granted for those financial years.

2. CONSUMPTIVE TARIFFS AND CHARGES Water, Sanitation, Electricity and Solid Waste Management attracts VAT at 14% 2.1 WATER Three sets of Water tariffs were approved (10% Reduction tariff, 20% Reduction tariff and 30% Reduction tariff). Each tariff is linked to the level of water reduction imposed. Due to the 10% Reduction tariff being incorporated into the Water Bylaw as the norm it will be the applicable tariff, but may be revisited at a later stage should further restrictions become necessary. Consumptive water tariffs increase with 8% except in the case of Step 2 of the Domestic Full category which exceeds the standard increase due to the reduction in the subsidy level on this step which is necessitated by the usage patterns and water demand strategy. 2.1.1 Domestic Full - Water which is used predominantly for domestic purposes and supplied to single residential properties. Step 1 (0 < 6) Step 2 (>6 < 10.5) Step 3 (>10.5 < 20) Step 4 (>20 < 35) Step 5 (>35 < 50) Step 6 (>50) 2.1.2

2.1.4 2.1.5 2.1.6

2.1.8 2.1.9 2.1.10 2.1.11 2.1.12 2.1.13

2.1.14

R0.00 R8.75 R12.54 R18.58 R22.94 R30.27

R0.00 R9.98 R14.30 R21.18 R26.16 R34.50

Per kℓ Per kℓ

2014/15 EXCL. VAT 2014/15 INCL. VAT R0.00 R0.00 R8.75 R9.98

Commercial - Water supplied to premises predominantly of a commercial nature: R13.51 (R15.41 incl. VAT) per kℓ Industrial - Water which is used in manufacturing, generating electricity, land-based transport, construction or any related purpose: R13.51 (R15.41 incl. VAT) per kℓ Schools / Sport bodies / Churches / Charities - Any educational activity and/ or sporting body: R11.94 (R13.61 incl. VAT) per kℓ Domestic Cluster - Bulk metered flats, cluster developments including single title and sectional title units, including council property. An allowance of 6kℓ per unit per month at zero cost upon submission of affidavits stating the number of units.

Step 1 (0 < 6) Step 2 (>6 < 10.5) Step 3 (>10.5 < 20) Step 4 (>20 < 35) Step 5 (>35 < 50) Step 6 (>50) 2.1.7

2014/15 EXCL. VAT 2014/15 INCL. VAT

Consumptive Tariffs for Backyard Users, including council property.

Step 1 (0 < 6) Step 2 (>6 < 10.5) 2.1.3

Per kℓ Per kℓ Per kℓ Per kℓ Per kℓ Per kℓ

Per kℓ Per kℓ Per kℓ Per kℓ Per kℓ Per kℓ

2014/15 EXCL. VAT 2014/15 INCL. VAT R0.00 R0.00 R10.72 R12.23 R12.54 R14.30 R18.58 R21.18 R22.94 R26.16 R30.27 R34.50

Government - National and Provincial Departments: R12.83 (R14.63 incl. VAT) per kℓ Municipal / Departmental use: R11.94 (R13.61 incl. VAT) per kℓ Miscellaneous - All consumers who do not fall within the above categories: R12.83 (R14.63 incl. VAT) per kℓ Miscellaneous External - All consumers supplied outside the City of Cape Town: R15.33 (R17.47 incl. VAT) per kℓ Bulk Tariff - Exclusive of the Water Research Commission Levy. Only for Bulk Supply to other Municipalities and for cost recovery from Water Services Reticulation of the City of Cape Town: R3.49 (R3.98 incl. VAT) per kℓ In line with the adoption of the Urban Agriculture Policy a free allocation of 10kℓ per month is in place, exclusively for subsistence farming by defined Vulnerable Groups. Households residing in Residential units on mixed use property may apply for a free allocation of 6kℓ per unit per month. An affidavit will be required and the application will be inspected and considered on the proportion of predominant use. Existing Homeless people shelters / Old Aged Homes (other than those classified as Domestic Cluster) / Homes catering for the health of the physically or mentally challenged.

Step 1 (0 < 0.75) Per kℓ per person Step 2 (>0.75) Per kℓ per person

2014/15 EXCL. VAT 2014/15 INCL. VAT

R0.00 R11.94

R0.00 R13.61

Highlights of amendments • Stepped tariffs (1-6) for the Domestic Cluster category were implemented from 1 July 2013 based on a previous consultation process with customers. Further steps to refine alignment with Domestic Full category have been taken. • Changes to Miscellaneous tariffs and procedures, including the continued increases to treated effluent (specifically golf courses), call out tariffs for water demand management device teams for non-indigent customers and prepaid standpipes are specified in Annexure 4 of the budget document. • A new tariff for the application of way-leaves applicable to water as well as the requirements for deposits / guarantees to be utlilised in the event that infrastructure is damaged. • Discontinuation of consumer deposits for domestic customers with effect from 1 June 2014. 2.2. SANITATION Three sets of Sanitation tariffs were approved (10% Reduction tariff, 20% Reduction tariff and 30% Reduction tariff). Each tariff is linked to the level of water reductions imposed. Due to the 10% Reduction tariff being incorporated into the Water Bylaw as the norm it will be the applicable tariff but may be revisited at a later stage should further restrictions become necessary. Consumptive sanitation tariffs increase with 8% except in the case of Step 2 of the Domestic Full category which exceeds the standard increase due to the reduction in the subsidy level on this step which is necessitated by the usage patterns and water demand strategy. 2.2.1 Domestic Full (Standard) – Single residential properties: 70% of water consumption to a maximum of 35kℓ of sewerage per month (70% of 50kℓ of water equals 35kℓ of sewerage). Step 1 (0 < 4.2) Step 2 (>4.2 < 7.35) Step 3 (>7.35 < 14) Step 4 (>14 < 24.5) Step 5 (>24.5 < 35)

Per kℓ Per kℓ Per kℓ Per kℓ Per kℓ

2014/15 EXCL. VAT 2014/15 INCL. VAT

R0.00 R8.25 R14.64 R16.01 R16.81

R0.00 R9.41 R16.69 R18.25 R19.16

2.2.2 Domestic Full (CoCT Oxidation Dams) – Single residential properties: 70% of water consumption to a maximum of 35kℓ of sewerage per month (70% of 50kℓ of water equals 35kℓ of sewerage). Step 1 (0 < 4.2) Step 2 (>4.2 < 7.35) Step 3 (>7.35 < 14) Step 4 (>14 < 24.5) Step 5 (>24.5 < 35)

2014/15 EXCL. VAT 2014/15 INCL. VAT

Per kℓ Per kℓ Per kℓ Per kℓ Per kℓ

R0.00 R7.85 R12.86 R14.05 R15.98

R0.00 R8.95 R14.66 R16.02 R18.22

2.2.3 Domestic Cluster – Bulk metered flats, cluster developments including sectional and single title units, including council property - 90% of Water Consumption (* see note) up to a maximum of 35kℓ per household. An allowance of 4.2kℓ per unit per month will be made available at zero cost upon acceptance of a sworn affidavit stating the number of units supplied from that metered connection. Consumption above the free allocation will be charged as follows: Step 1 (0 < 4.2) Step 2 (>4.2 < 7.35) Step 3 (>7.35 < 14) Step 4 (>14 < 24.5) Step 5 (>24.5 < 35)

2014/15 EXCL. VAT 2014/15 INCL. VAT

Per kℓ Per kℓ Per kℓ Per kℓ Per kℓ

R0.00 R9.05 R14.64 R16.01 R16.81

R0.00 R10.32 R16.69 R18.25 R19.16

2.2.4 Consumptive Tariffs for Backyard Users, including council property. Step 1 (0 < 4.2) Step 2 (>4.2 < 7.35)

2014/15 EXCL. VAT 2014/15 INCL. VAT

Per kℓ Per kℓ

R0.00 R8.25

R0.00 R9.41

2.2.5

Industrial and Commercial (Standard), Schools, Sport bodies, Churches, Charities, Government: National / Provincial, Hospitals and other - 95% of water consumption (* see note): R10.39 (R11.84 incl. VAT) per kℓ 2.2.6 Industrial and Commercial (CoCT Oxidation Dams) - 95% of water consumption (* see note): R9.77 (R11.13 incl. VAT) per kℓ 2.2.7 Departmental - 95% of water consumption (*see note) excluding facilities not connected to the sewer system: R9.56 (R10.90 incl. VAT) per kℓ 2.2.8 Miscellaneous (Standard) - All consumers who do not fall within the above categories – 95% of water consumption: R10.39 (R11.84 incl. VAT) per kℓ 2.2.9 Miscellaneous (CoCT Oxidation Dams) - All consumers who do not fall within the above categories – 95% of water consumption: R9.77 (R11.13 incl. VAT) per kℓ 2.2.10 Households residing in Residential units on mixed use property may apply for a free allocation of 4.2kℓ per unit per month. An affidavit will be required and the application will be inspected and considered on the proportion of predominant use. 2.2.11 Existing Homeless people shelters / Old Aged Homes (other than those classified as Domestic Cluster) / Homes catering for the health of the physically or mentally challenged. Step 1 (0 < 0.525) Step 2 (>0.525)

Per kℓ per person Per kℓ per person

2014/15 EXCL. VAT 2014/15 INCL. VAT

R0.00 R9.56

R0.00 R10.90

* IMPORTANT NOTE: The Director of Water and Sanitation Services may adjust the percentages as appropriate to the consumer. This is not applicable to the domestic full category. Highlights of amendments • Stepped tariffs (1-6) for the Domestic Cluster category were implemented from 1 July 2013 based on a previous consultation process with customers. Further steps to refine alignment with Domestic Full category have been taken. • Changes to Miscellaneous tariffs, including the continued increases to treated effluent (specifically golf courses) and industrial effluent calculations are specified in Annexure 4 of the budget document • A new tariff for the application of way-leaves applicable to sanitation as well as the requirements for deposits / guarantees to be utlilised in the event that infrastructure is damaged. • Discontinuation of consumer deposits for domestic customers with effect from 1 June 2014. 2.3 ELECTRICITY The tariffs below are based on an average 7.63% increase. To be implemented with effect from 1 July 2014. RESIDENTIAL TARIFFS LifeLine (for Block 1 qualifying customers Block 2 ONLY)

2013/14 2014/15 2014/15 %INCR EXCL. VAT EXCL. VAT INCL. VAT

0-350kWh

c/kWh

79.70

84.32

96.12 5.80%

350+ kWh

c/kWh

185.00

204.65

233.30 10.62%

Service Charge Domestic Block 1

R/day

0.00

0.00

0-600kWh

c/kWh

125.00

134.76

153.63 7.81%

Block 2

600+ kWh

c/kWh

152.00

163.87

186.81 7.81%

R/day

10.60

11.43

13.03 7.83%

c/kWh

88.82

95.76

109.17 7.81%

c/kWh

-46.04

-49.72

-56.68 7.99%

Service Residential Energy SSEG Generation

Refund COMMERCIAL TARIFFS Service Small Power 1 Energy

Small Power 2

0.00

n/a

R/Day

20.67

22.25

25.37 7.64%

c/kWh

111.52

120.03

136.83 7.63%

Energy

c/kWh

174.38

187.69

213.97 7.63%

Minimum

R/day

70.59

83.04

94.67 17.63%

Energy

c/kWh

64.43

75.79

86.40 17.63%

Service

R/Day

34.42

37.05

42.24 7.64%

Energy

c/kWh

58.47

62.93

71.74 7.63%

Demand

R/kVA

173.99

187.27

213.49 7.63%

Service Large Energy Power MV Demand

R/Day

34.42

37.05

42.24 7.64%

c/kWh

54.35

58.50

66.69 7.64%

161.82

174.17

198.55 7.63%

Off Peak Large Power LV

R/kVA

Service

R/day High-Peak

Time of Use MV

Energy

Demand

5619.71 6050.00 6897.00 7.66%

c/kWh

255.46

270.79

High-Standard c/kWh

72.86

78.42

308.70 6.00% 89.40 7.63%

High-Off Peak c/kWh

39.66

42.89

48.89 8.14%

Low-Peak

c/kWh

78.23

84.20

95.99 7.63%

Low-Standard c/kWh

51.59

56.37

64.26 9.27%

Low-Off Peak c/kWh

34.71

37.93

43.24 9.28%

R/kVA

87.39

92.63

105.60 6.00%


ADVERTISEMENT 7

PEOPLE'S POST | ATLANTIC SEABOARD | CITY EDITION Thursday, 5 June 2014

Energy

280.63 -3.64%

High-Standard c/kWh

67.55

71.29

81.27 5.54%

36.77

38.99

44.45 6.04%

Low-Peak

72.53

76.55

87.27 5.54%

c/kWh

Low-Standard c/kWh

45.00

51.25

58.43 13.89%

Low-Off Peak c/kWh

31.91

34.48

39.31 8.05%

81.03

84.21

96.00 3.92%

Demand

R/kVA

Service

R/day

Energy

246.17

High-Off Peak c/kWh

High-Peak Time of Use HV

255.46

c/kWh

5619.71 6050.00 6897.00 7.66% 247.80

262.67

299.44 6.00%

High-Standard c/kWh

70.67

76.07

86.72 7.64%

High-Off Peak c/kWh

38.47

41.60

47.42 8.14%

Low-Peak

75.88

81.67

93.10 7.64%

c/kWh

Low-Standard c/kWh

50.04

54.68

62.34 9.27%

Low-Off Peak c/kWh

33.67

36.79

41.94 9.27%

R/kVA

87.40

92.63

105.60 5.98%

Demand OTHER TARIFFS Firm Wheeling Energy Tariff Surcharge Non-Firm NonGeneration Residential Refund SSEG LIGHTING TARIFFS Street Lighting R/100W/burning hour & Traffic Signals Private R/100W/burning hour Lights

c/kWh

15.18

16.34

18.63 7.63%

c/kWh

9.32

10.03

11.43 7.63%

c/kWh

-46.04

-49.72

-56.68 7.99%

0.1223

0.1316

0.1500 7.63%

0.1335

0.1437

0.1638 7.63%

Highlights of amendments • RESIDENTIAL TARIFFS: Overall revenue increase from the group is 7.63%, but individual customers will likely see different values based on actual consumption. The difference between the average and the actual increase arises from the recovery of the shortfall of revenue from the Lifeline Block 1 rate. • A consumer receiving 450 kWh per month will see the same percentage increase irrespective of which tariff they are on, meaning there is no change to the level of subsidy received by these consumers on the Lifeline tariff. • FREE BASIC ELECTRICITY: Lifeline tariff customers receiving less than 250kWh per month will receive a free basic supply of 60kWh, with those receiving between 250kWh and 450kWh per month receiving a free basic supply of 25kWh per month. • Small Power User 1 with Off Peak combination are restricted to existing customers from 1 July 2012. The Off Peak components also increase by an above average amount as a step in the phasing out of this tariff. • Time of Use tariffs restructured to ensure at minimum parity with Eskom Megaflex.

Tariff Policy • 11.2.2.4 – New category - <3 cubic meters = 1ton - Loose body vehicle which will be charged at an average carrying capacity of the Container.

3. MISCELLANEOUS TARIFFS AND CHARGES 3.1 3.2 3.3 3.4

Highlights of amendments

Processing of application for extended liquor trading hours for offper consumption liquor application licensed premises Monday to Saturday 18:00 to 20:00

Applications in terms of the City of Cape Town Control on Undertakings that sell Liquor to the Public By-law, 2013

2 500.00

Processing of application for extended liquor trading on Sundays for per off-consumption liquor application licensed premises from 11:00 to 18:00

Applications in terms of the City of Cape Town Control on Undertakings that sell Liquor to the Public By-law, 2013

5 000.00

Processing of application for extended liquor trading hours (Monday to Saturday from 18:00 per to 20:00) and Sunday application trading (from 11:00 to 18:00) from offconsumption premises licensed premises

Applications in terms of the City of Cape Town Control on Undertakings that sell Liquor to the Public By-law, 2013

Property constituting per problem month building

4.1

2013/14 2014/15 2014/15 INCREASE EXCL. VAT EXCL. VAT INCL. VAT %

RESIDENTIAL COLLECTIONS FORMAL 240ℓ Container including Lockable Rand per month R90.61 R95.96 R109.40 5.87% Container INDIGENT REBATE - 240ℓ CONTAINER INCLUDING LOCKABLE CONTAINER Block 1 (100% rebate) – property Rebate Rand per -R90.61 -R95.96 -R109.40 5.87% value up to month R100 000

Block 3 (50% rebate) – property value from R150 001 to R350 000 Block 4 (25% rebate) – property value from R350 001 to R400 000

Rebate Rand per month

-R67.98

-R71.97

-R82.00

Rebate Rand per month

-R45.26

-R47.98

-R54.70

-R22.63

-R23.99

-R27.30

As determined by the Credit Control -R90.61 -R95.96 -R109.40 & Debt Collection Policy ENHANCED SERVICE LEVEL INCLUDING LOCKABLE CONTAINER 240ℓ - Additional Rand per container R90.61 R95.96 R109.40 Container per month 240ℓ - 3x per week Rand per container R271.75 R287.72 R328.00 for cluster per month INFORMAL Basic Bagged Rand per month Free Free Free service NON-RESIDENTIAL COLLECTIONS 240ℓ CONTAINER INCLUDING LOCKABLE CONTAINER Rand per container R108.25 R114.56 per month 3 removals per Rand per container R316.75 R335.35 week per month 5 removals per Rand per container R514.39 R544.56 week per month REFUSE AVAILABILITY R53.68 R56.84 All vacant Erven Rand per month 1 removal per week

5.87%

5.87%

5.87%

5.87%

Special Waste

8 550.00

5 000.00

5700.00

Refer to Annexure 11 in the Budget Document for a list of organisations / bodies which were approved to receive grants.

5. SPECIAL RATING AREAS ADDITIONAL RATE SRA Additional Rates are rated at 14% for VAT. Additional Rates below are shown as a Rand-in-the-rand SPECIAL RATING AREA Airport Industria Athlone Blackheath Brackenfell Cape Town Central City Claremont

2 266 516 0.001787

2 540 928

0.002061

0.002350

643 300 0.002361

713,132

0.002534

0.002889

1 359 328 0.000992

1 503 783

0.001121

0.001278

2,203,093

0.002686

0.003062

41 647 300 0.001758 44 500 169

0.001966

0.002241

N/A

N/A

433 435 0.000450

472 283

0.000487

0.000555

-Commercial

5 681 348 0.001335

6 131 765

0.001505

0.001716

Total

6 114 783

6 604 048

-Commercial

2 832 994 0.000665

2 960 474

0.000727

0.000829

Epping

6 289 576 0.001354

6 791 657

0.001474

0.001680

Fish Hoek -Residential

144 821 0.000550

160 093

0.000611

0.000697

-Commercial

515 563 0.001751

569 931

0.001975

0.002252

0.002087

0.002379

Total Glosderry

660 384

730 024

1 048 454 0.001960

1 128 892

Green Point -Residential

860 206 0.000456

933 463

0.000492

0.000561

3 482 710 0.002217

3 728 816

0.002437

0.002778

0.002171

0.002475

5.87%

-Commercial

5.87%

Total

4 342 916

4 662 279

Groote Schuur

4 499 203 0.001994

4 755 659

-

Kalk Bay / St James -Residential

N/A

N/A

985 754

0.000516

0.000588

-Commercial

N/A

N/A

238 246

0.001499

0.001709

Total

N/A

Llandudno

N/A

1 224 000 N/A

368 267

0.000139

0.000158

1 753 969 0.001685

1 885 247

0.001861

0.002122

R130.60

5.87%

R382.30

5.87%

Muizenberg

R620.80

5.87%

-Residential

657 831 0.000760

701 362

0.000819

0.000934

-Commercial

586 963 0.002283

632 427

0.002481

0.002828

R64.80

5.87%

DISPOSAL SERVICES Rand per ton Rand per ton or part thereof

5 700.00

Claremont Boulevard

100% Indigent Relief

General Waste

Tariff applicable per month when the owner of a property fails to repair the property to a satisfactory condition. This tariff will be applicable per month until the property has been delisted as a problem building

-Residential Rebate Rand per month

7 500.00

2 850.00

2014/15 2014/15 EXCL. VAT INCL. VAT

SAFETY & SECURITY – PROBLEM BUILDINGS

2.4. SOLID WASTE MANAGEMENT

Block 2 (75% rebate) – property value from R100 001 to R150 000

2014/15 2014/15 EXCL. VAT INCL. VAT R R

4. GRANT ALLOCATIONS

NOTE: Monthly Service Charges calculated as Daily Service Charge multiplied by number of days in billing period.

SOLID WASTE MANAGEMENT

A complete copy of all Miscellaneous Tariffs and Charges are available for inspection at the abovementioned Municipal Offices (see Annexure 6 of Budget Document) All Miscellaneous tariffs include VAT. Fines, Penalties, Refundable Deposits and Housing are exempt from VAT. VAT is calculated at 14% in terms of the Value Added Tax Act No. 89 of 1991.

HEALTH - EXTENDED LIQUOR TRADING HOURS

R292.28

R317.28

R361.70

8.56%

R387.46

R420.61

R479.50

8.56%

Maitland

Total

1 244 794

-Commercial

3 074 338 0.001968

3 280 345

Total

3 700 664

3 960 678

2 887 031 0.001160

3 078 979

0.001201

0.001369

2 937 799 0.001593

3 125 824

0.001684

0.001920

2 575 258

0.002393

0.002728

Salt River

1 965 300 0.001059

2 083 261

0.001143

0.001303

1 587 388 0.001532

1 736 897

0.001689

0.001925

Total

3 552 688

3 820 158 0.000492

0.000561

Oranjekloof -Residential

626 326 0.000456

680 333

N/A

N/A

Sea Point -Residential

1 438 396 0.000990

1 515 694

0.001100

0.001254

-Commercial

2 260 335 0.001839

2 381 804

0.002310

0.002633

Total

3 698 731

3 897 498

Strand Triangle Industrial Voortrekker Road Corridor Vredekloof -Residential -Commercial

N/A

N/A

936 701

0.002719

0.003100

2 447 784 0.001765

2 643 111

0.001916

0.002184

1 651 716 0.003152

1 766 995

0.003387

0.003861

12 303 673 0.002087 13 261 779

0.002322

0.002647

2 337 039 0.001831

2 496 824

0.001973

0.002249

47 436 0.002096

51 689

0.002260

0.002576

0.001695

0.001934

Total

2 384 475

2 548 513

Woodstock

3 743 585 0.001444

4 041 898

Wynberg 516 459 0.000809

562 156

0.000890

0.001015

-Commercial

-Residential

2 571 170 0.002949

2 798 669

0.003383

0.003857

Total Zeekoevlei Peninsula Zwaanswyk Association of Property Owners Total

3 087 629

3 360 825

361 807 0.001667

390 752

0.001881

0.002144

975 515 0.001047

857 216

0.001003

0.001143

118 436 614

132 947 626

6. CONTRACTED ROAD-BASED PUBLIC TRANSPORT SERVICES INCLUDING MyCiTi INTEGRATED RAPID TRANSIT Public transport fares are exempt from VAT. These tariffs are in line with the updated Fare Policy for Contracted Road-Based Public Transport Services. NB: Information provided is an extract from the Tariff Book. For the full version consult Annexure 6 of the 2014/15 Budget Document. SERVICES RENDERED AND RELATED TRANSPORT PRODUCTS MOVER TRAVEL PACKAGES Mover 80: Travel package Mover 100: Travel package Mover 150: Travel package Mover 200: Travel package Mover 400: Travel package Mover 600: Travel package Mover 1000: Travel package IRT FARES USING MOVER PACKAGE

UNIT Per product sold Per product sold Per product sold Per product sold Per product sold Per product sold Per product sold

2013/14 2014/15 R R 80.00 80.00 100.00 100.00 150.00 150.00 200.00 200.00 400.00 400.00 600.00 600.00 1 000.00 1 000.00

PEAK TRAVEL (06:30 to 08:30 and 16:00 to 18:00 on any weekday): per person per Journeys under 5km 5.20 6.30 trip (one way) Journeys of 5km or longer, but less than per person per 6.10 6.90 10km trip (one way) Journeys of 10km or longer, but less than per person per 7.40 8.80 20km trip (one way) Journeys of 20km or longer, but less than per person per 9.80 10.40 30km trip (one way) Journeys of 30km or longer, but less than per person per New 11.60 40km trip (one way) Journeys of 40km or greater, but less than per person per New 14.30 50km trip (one way) Journeys of 50km or greater, but less than per person per New 16.80 60km trip (one way) per person per Journeys of 60km or more 16.20 18.80 trip (one way) Premium on Airport service in peak period (in per person per 35.70 38.70 addition to distance-based fare) trip (one way) Saver period using Mover Package (all periods other than peak): per person per Journeys under 5km 4.40 4.80 trip (one way) Journeys of 5km or longer, but less than per person per 5.00 5.40 10km trip (one way) Journeys of 10km or longer, but less than per person per 6.10 6.60 20km trip (one way) Journeys of 20km or longer, but less than per person per 8.00 8.70 30km trip (one way) Journeys of 30km or longer, but less than per person per New 9.70 40km trip (one way) Journeys of 40km or greater, but less than per person per New 11.90 50km trip (one way) Journeys of 50km or greater, but less than per person per 14.00 New 60km trip (one way) per person per Journeys of 60km or more 14.10 15.70 trip (one way) per person per Premium on Airport service 35.70 38.70 trip (one way) NOTE: THE STANDARD FARE is charged when mover points are not available. The mover fare is on average about 30% lower than the standard fare. TRANSIT PRODUCTS System-wide monthly product, loaded on the per person per card, covering all origins and destinations in New R680.00 month the system including Airport ONE-TRIP MANUAL TICKET One-trip ticket from any origin to any per person per destination in the system, excluding Airport: 24.00 30.00 trip (one way) peak and off-peak One-trip ticket from any origin to any per person per 76.00 75.00 destination in the system, including Airport trip (one way) SMARTCARD ISSUING FEE New: Card will be issued for free for limited periods at the start of new services, on the basis of one card per person, provided that the passenger pays for an initial load of the card. myconnect smartcard issuing fee Per smartcard 25.00 35.00 Per smartcard Smartcard repurchase administration fee New 10.00 repurchased

1 333 789

-Residential

0.002499

Paarden Eiland

Observatory -Commercial

0.002192

Parow Industria

Stikland Industrial

ADDITIONAL RATE 2014/15 EXCL. VAT R ADDITIONAL RATE 2014/15 INCL. VAT R

Time of Use Atlantis

c/kWh

Highlights of amendments Tariff Book • 1.3.4.3 - Increased the number of loads of Garage Waste to Drop-off Sites to 3 per day. • 1.3.5.2.3.4 – New Half Ton Tariff for Special Waste generated inside the area of the City of Cape Town. • 1.3.6.13 – New tariff for the Replacement of Damaged Litterbins.

BUDGET 2014/15 R

High-Peak

5210.00 5500.00 6270.00 5.57%

ADDITIONAL RATE 2013/14 R

R/day

BUDGET 2013/14 R

Service

ACHMAT EBRAHIM CITY MANAGER 93/2014


8 WORD ON THE STREET

PEOPLE'S POST | ATLANTIC SEABOARD | CITY EDITION Thursday, 5 June 2014

Children are the future

R

educing the violence against children is among South Africa’s most overwhelming tasks. Despite SA’s progressive child protection laws and policies, the problem persists. National Child Protection Week is commemorated annually from 1 to 7 June to raise awareness. Protecting children from violence, exploitation and abuse is a constitutional obligation. Are the children of South Africa protected? Here’s what People’s Post readers said.

JAMES DE GOUVEIA says too many moms are working full-time and unable to look after their children. “Children have no discipline, because they are cared for by maids.” PHOTOS: JODY FORTUIN

MARGIE VAN WYK grew up in a small town and findsthe city challenging to raise children. “I’ve experienced both. I think a city is more dangerous. I never want my children to make wrong choices.”

CHUMISA JAMA says she always worries about her daughter. “My daughter is four and cannot fend for herself. I always have the worst fears of someone taking her away from me.”

RONNIE LONG says he won’t send children alone to the shops, as it is dangerous. “Security is a big problem. I fear for my children’s safety daily. I also fear that they don’t get proper jobs.”

CHARNEEZ NOVEMBER fears her children will be another murder statistic. “I fear that my children will get caught in gang violence. I also fear them playing outside and being knocked over.”

MARIANA GUNTER does not feel safe wherever she goes, especially when it comes to protecting her children. “There are too many abductions and rape cases to just sit around and enjoy life.”

CANDICE MAY says as a child she played outside until 21:00, but that is not an option for children today. “There are so many gangs. It makes it hard for my children to enjoy a day outside.”

Soup, bread the perfect combo The Cape winter is the ideal time to indulge in hearty soup and fresh bread. Add fine wine and you have a perfect outing. That’s what visitors can expect when Nitida Wines, together with Tables @Nitida and Cassia restaurant, will warm bellies this winter with the annual Sip Soup and Bread weekend on Saturday 7 and Sunday 8 June. Warren Swaffield, owner of Cassia and Tables@Nitida, says: “We have selected all the favourites from over the past four years… adding in a real South African influence with three of the soups and

have gone Thai and Dutch on the other two.” The soups will be served from potjie pots in the courtyard and new annex at Cassia, at R50 for a single 400ml portion plus a large freshly-baked panini. There will be activities for children. For more information on Sip Soup and Bread contact info@cassiarestaurant.co.za, V Two couples can win tickets to the event where you can enjoy the option of five soups and panini each, as well as one bottle of Nitida wine per cou­ ple. Go to www.peoplespost.co.za to enter. The winners will be notified by phone.

last 90 minutes. V Lion’s Head: The Friends of Lion’s Head will host a strenuous walk up Little Lion’s Head, which requires moderate fitness. Meet at the Suikerbossie turn-off opposite Ruyteplaats at 09:00. For more information, contact John Wilson on (021) 461 2082 or 074 147 4404. Thursday 5 June

Saturday 7 and Sunday 8 June

V Gardens: The SA Institute of International Affairs will host a public seminar by Dr Klaus Schüler, federal manager of the Christian Democratic Union Party in Germany, and political journalist John Matisonn on the Relationship between Media and Politics: Experiences and Insights from Germany and South Africa. The talk will take place at the Mountain Club of South Africa, 97 Hatfield Street, on at 17:30. Free entry. Light refreshments will be served before the event. RSVP to Pippa on wcbranch@saiia.org.za or 083 305 2339.

V Green Point: Join the Green Point Common Walking Tour for a two-hour guided walking tour of the Common. The tour includes information on the fascinating history and forgotten stories of the open space, while looking at the modern-day regeneration. Tours take place at 15:00 on Saturday and 11:00 on Sunday. Start and end point at the Green Point Track parking area. Entry is R20. To book contact Guillaume on 072 269 2506 or gtmarais@gmail.com.

Saturday 7 June

Thursday 19 June

V Atlantic Seaboard: Cape Town Beach Clean-up will hold clean-ups in Sea Point and Camps Bay. The Camps Bay clean-up will start at 10:00 at the Glen Beach parking area. The Sea Point clean-up will start at 15:00 to the right of the Sea Point pools. The clean-ups are child-friendly but no dogs are allowed. Bags and gloves are provided. The clean-ups will

V City Bowl: The Friends of Central Library will hold a breakfast for small business owners at the library, on the corner of Darling and Parade streets. There will be a light breakfast and networking opportunity at 07:00, followed by a talk on sustainable eco business opportunities. Entry is R15. RSVP to Marcia at focalmr@gmail.com or SMS 083 539 8442.


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PEOPLE'S POST | ATLANTIC SEABOARD | CITY EDITION Thursday, 5 June 2014

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PEOPLE'S POST | ATLANTIC SEABOARD | CITY EDITION Thursday, 5 June 2014

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SPORT 11

PEOPLE'S POST | ATLANTIC SEABOARD | CITY EDITION Thursday, 5 June 2014

CT duo ready for battle

R

eigning Wines2Whales champions Renay Groustra and Nico Pfitzenmaier will be looking to add the RECM Knysna 200 title to their list of successes when the three-day mountain bike race starts on the Garden Route tomorrow (Friday). The Cape Town duo are returning to their best stage-racing form after reuniting for last month’s Nedbank Sani2c, where they placed sixth overall. Groustra decided to forego the SA champs, which coincide with the Garden Route event, as a three-day race will offer better conditioning ahead of UCI Mountain Bike Marathon World Championships in Pietermaritburg later this month. “I look forward to seeing how I’ve progressed after two weeks of solid training,” he says. “I know that I may not be in the best form to contend for the national title, so coming to Knysna is the sensible choice.” The Tokai resident took a break after withdrawing from the Cape Epic in April due to illness, and says he surprised himself with his performance at the Sani2c. His place at the World Marathon Championships has been sealed since February when he achieved the required top-20 finish in a UCI-ranked marathon race at a MTN National MTB Series event in Sabie. As a former winner of the race, Groustra says his route knowledge will stand him in

good stead. “I’ve raced here many times in my career and I know the area pretty well,” he says “My parents moved up here last year, so now it definitely suits me to come ‘home’ a few times a year.” Cross-country masters world champion Pfitzenmaier is also no stranger to success at the RECM Knysna 200, having podiumed with Timo Cooper at last year’s race and won the solo category previously. The Camp’s Bay resident won the Magalies Monster by a comfortable margin last month and should be well rested after opting out of multi-stage racing because of a broken thumb earlier this season. Despite their age differences, Groustra (27) says he and his 42-year-old teammate each bring something different to the partnership. “Coming from a cross-country background, I am very good with fast starts and over technical terrain,” he says. “Nico, on the other hand, likes to start a little slower but is really strong at the end of a race, which helps when I sometimes fade a little. As we are both very strong technically, we work well in this area and are able to put pressure on our opponents.” Pfitzenmaier will use the race to prepare for the seven-day BC Bike Race in Vancouver, Canada at the end of the month. V For race updates follow @recmknysna200 or find the Garden Route Events page on Facebook.

TEAM WORK: Tokai’s Renay Groustra (left) and Camps Bay’s Nico Pfitzenmaier hope to add the RECM Knysna 200 title to their list of achievements. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

PERFECT TIMING: Islamia High School’s Anees Laubsher (left) releases a pass as he is tackled by Zwaanswyk High’s Jean Raath in an under-19A match at Vygieskraal Stadium on Saturday. Islamia won 19-5. PHOTO: RASHIED ISAACS

IN THE AIR: Wynberg St John’s FC goalkeeper Clint de Villiers (left) is fouled by Jamestown United’s Lance Sullivan in a Coca-Cola Cup match at Turfhall Sport Complex on Sunday. Wynberg won 3-2. PHOTO: RASHIED ISAACS

LIAM MOSES @LiamCPT

Local paddlers pack provincial team

Peninsula Canoe Club stalwart Graeme Solomon will lead the Western Cape Canoe Union’s charge for silverware at the South African Marathon Championships this weekend. The Marina da Gama resident was selected to partner Ivan Kruger in the senior men’s K2 race, despite being eligible to compete in the veterans’ category. At 41, Solomon will be one of the oldest competitors in the race and could prove the perfect foil for 23-year-old Kruger.

The pair have raced together before, partnering up in last year’s Breede River Canoe Marathon, and it’s hoped their blend of youth and experience could provide a stiff challenge at what is expected to be a hotly contested event. With the Championships taking place at altitude, Solomon’s years of experience could be invaluable to the Western Cape team. Several other Peninsula members have been selected to compete in Benoni this weekend.

In the K1 events, Simon van Gysen and Sean Rice will compete in the senior men’s category. Brandon van der Walt will race in the men’s under-23 grouping and Alex Aldie in the senior women’s category. Rene Olivier will compete in the men’s sub-veterans’ category, Anton Cartwright in the vertans, and Ian Trautmann and Brandon Collyer in the sub-masters’. Lisa Hart will compete in the women’s sub-masters, while Paul Lange and Shaun

Butler will race in the men’s sub-grandmasters and Rob Maclean will race in the men’s grandmasters’ category. A large portion of the junior contingent are also Peninsula members. Stuart Bristow and Anders Hart will compete in the boy’s under-18, Mark Keeling in the boy’s under-16 and Ulvard Hart in the boy’s under-14. Peninsula’s Rob Hart will form half of the sub-masters K2 team, while Wayne Stocks and Charl de Villiers make up the sub-veterans’ team. The Championships will take place in Benoni on Saturday 7 and Sunday 8 June.


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THURSDAY 5 June 2014 | People's Post | Page 12 | 0021 910 6500 | ppost.mobi

WE ALSO SEE CLIENTS AFTER HOURS

LINED UP: Hamiltons’ eighthman Jody Burch (right) and SK Walmers centre MeekaaEel Hartley brace for impact during a Super League A at the Stephen Oval in Green Point on Saturday. Hammies won 26-18. PHOTO: PETER HEEGER/ GALLO IMAGES

FLATTENED: Hamilton’s Jandre du Plessis tackles Danwill Erasmus of SK Walmers in a Super League A match at the Stephen Oval in Green Point on Saturday. Hammies won 26-18. PHOTO: PETER HEEGER/GALLO IMAGES

Stars aim to outshine Hamediehs

LIAM MOSES @LiamCPT

what could prove to be another key fixture in the title race. Hamediehs currently hold third place on the table, with 17 points gleaned from five wins in seven matches. Although the Athlone side are currently not seen as challengers for the title, they could have a major say in who does claim the league trophy. With Busy Bees on a bye on Saturday, a bonus point victory will push Stars even further ahead and apply pressure to their main title rivals. Second-placed Caledonians Roses are also in action on Saturday and will be desperate to stay in touch and keep alive their own hopes of glory and promotion.

Y

oung Stars RFC can pull away from the chasing pack if they claim their eighth win of the season on Saturday. Stars currently lead the Western Province Club Rugby City League, but have played between one and three more games than any other side in the competition. The City Bowl team pulled off an important win against Busy Bees in their eighth game at the weekend. Bees were at the top of the table and undefeated going into fixture, but Stars managed a narrow 23-22 win to steal first place. This weekend, Stars host Hamediehs in

Callies face tricky opposition in Technicon- Gardens, one of the league’s most inconsistent sides. Tech-Gardens are sixth on the table and, although they are capable of upsetting one of the title challengers, Callies should be able to pull off a victory. The league’s other important clash will feature two sides closer to the bottom of the table – the recently amalgamated Temperance/Cities RFC and Progress. Temperance/Cities and Progress, two of Cape Town’s oldest and most historic clubs, both play at City Park in Athlone and have a rivalry which stretches decades into the past. The fixture could be even more heated

than usual this year. With Temperance/Cities seventh and Progress second last in 10th, the losers will find themselves slipping even closer to the foot of the table. Progress are one of only two sides in the tournament to have not registered a win, but form seldom determines the winner in a derby atmosphere. Police RFC will travel to Watsonia in another battle at the foot of the table. The sides are placed eighth and ninth respectively. The other side without a single win, 11th placed Perseverance, will host fifth-placed Young Ideas. All matches kick-off at 16:00.

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Peoples post atlantic seaboard 5 jun 2014