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THURSDAY 17 April 2014 | 0021 910 6500 | Fax: 021 910 6501/06 | Email: post@peoplespost.co.za | Website: www.peoplespost.co.za | Mobisite: ppost.mobi

MASIPHUMELELE: PLAN TAKES SHAPE FOR TRANSPORT HUB

Taxis – the road forward MONIQUE DUVAL @monique_duval

A

conceptual plan for a new taxi rank in Masiphumelele is being drawn up. This follows a public workshop with residents and City of Cape Town officials last week. South Peninsula Subcouncil chairperson Felicity Purchase says residents raised several concerns they want addressed during the development of a taxi rank. “These include congestion, safety of residents and motorists, and lighting. These will all be addressed in the preliminary plans,” she says. Purchase explains the conceptual plan will consider developing the new rank on a land bound by Kommetjie, Pokela, Tambo and Chasmay roads. The new rank will have space for taxis to load and offload passengers and will see the introduction of traffic management with the use of traffic lights and one-way streets. Purchase says the possibility of having a traffic light at the intersection of Pokela and Kommetjie roads is being investigated as part of the plan. “The basic idea is that taxis wishing to travel in the direction of Fish Hoek will need to access Kommetjie Road using Chasmay Road. This will be for left turns only,” she explains. Taxis wanting to travel to Kommetjie will be diverted through the new traffic lights at the Pokela Road intersection. As part of the plans to develop a MyCiTi route from Kommetjie to Fish Hoek, the conceptual plan makes provision for a MyCiTi stop on either side of Kommetjie Road. In March, the City revealed their plans to introduce MyCiTi routes to assist pupils and the elderly (“MyCiTi goes south”, People’s

THIS WAY: Taxi driver Loyiso Dlula loads passengers in Tambo Road near the proposed site for the new taxi rank. Post, 13 March). At the time, Mayoral Committee member for Transport Brett Herron said a network of routes between Kommetjie and Fish Hoek are being planned, but will only be designed as they are collecting information to understand the current demand in the Far South. Proportional councillor Mzuvukile Nikelo says taxi associations gave their input on the conceptual plan and were now waiting

for it to be finalised. He explains that a suitable parking area, the flow of traffic and ablution facilities were high on their list of requirements. “They are happy about the conceptual plan and are now just waiting for it to be implemented,” he says. During the workshop, Purchase says many residents raised concerns about the operations of illegal shebeens in the vicinity of the

new rank. Acting chairperson of the Community Police Forum (CPF) Tshepo Moletsane says illegal shebeens are the biggest problem and he hopes there will be better policing of the area. He explains in addition, residents proposed a satellite police station, but Moletsane says with stretched resources at Ocean View Police Station, this was unlikely. “We would like to see more polic-

PHOTO: MONIQUE DUVAL

ing in that area especially on Sundays. People being allowed to drink in public and starting fights could be a dangerous situation and should not be allowed,” he says. Purchase says there is no timeline for the completion of the new rank but says officials hope to have it done by the end of the year. V Share you thoughts and suggestions on the new taxi rank. Starting with the word “Post”, SMS your comments to 32516. SMSes cost R1.

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2 NEWS

PEOPLE'S POST | FALSE BAY Thursday, 17 April 2014

www.peoplespost.co.za

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HOUSING: DISABLED PEOPLE VENT THEIR FURY AT POLITICIANS

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isabled people continue to be sidelined. This was the sentiment shared at a housing meeting last week. Wheelchair-bound locals say they are ignored when it comes to the housing waiting list. Their needs are also never taken into account when residential development plans are made, they contend. While a number of housing projects have sprung up across Cape Town in recent years, wheelchair-bound residents say the developments are not accessible for all. Deputy Minister of Women, Children and People with Disabilities Hendrietta Bogopane-Zulu says disabled people must demand better standards of service delivery. She suggests a housing list for disabled people be established to ensure those with special needs are not overlooked. “When houses are allocated, developers must indicate who gets the properties. Those lists can be inspected by the public. They are not top secret. However, it is your responsibility to enquire,” Bogopane-Zulu says. Should a house not be accessible for a disabled beneficiary, there is a rectification programme put in place by the Department of Human Settlements to address this problem. “There is money this government has set aside for top-ups to ensure houses are accessible. If you become disabled due to an illness, you can also make use of this programme,” she says. Anthony George is confined to a wheelchair. He believes more awareness needs to be created to ensure the rights of disabled people are not violated. “People are not aware of the processes and policies in place to assist them,” he says.

George, who is also the provincial secretary of Disabled People’s South Africa, says national government has put in place policies that outline the guidelines which provincial and local government should adhere to when building houses. “These policies aim to ensure accessible houses are built for the disabled, but are not always adhered to,” he argues. Bogopane-Zulu reit- IN DIALOGUE: Tafelsig resident Anthony George (right) says the three erates this and says her spheres of government, national, provincial and local, should work todepartment, which has gether to ensure all houses are universally accessible. PHOTOS: LAILA MAJIET an oversight function, His patience is wearing thin as he has been tests norms and standards. “Should you be concerned about these sent from pillar to post in a bid to resolve norms and standards not being upheld, con- the matter. “As disabled people we are always told to tact my department so we can investigate.” Zou Kota-Fredericks, the deputy minister be patient. Politicians always talk, but when of human settlements, says there are hous- are they going to work for us?” he asked. Wheelchair-bound Allen Gordon quesing developments where no disabled people tioned the sincerity of politicians speaking have benefited. “Each developer must set aside houses for at the meeting. “This sounds like a story I have heard five people with disabilities. These houses need to take into account the needs of the disabled years ago. How long are we going to wait before you take action?” Gordon asked. person.” Two resolutions were taken at the meeting Andile Ndabeni says houses built in Khayelitsha do not meet the needs of disabled peo- to address the public’s concerns, this includes spreading awareness about the rights ple. “It sounds like to our leaders we do not be- and responsibilities of disabled people in long in South Africa. I was told that a devel- terms of the allocation of houses. It was suggested that the Department of opment in Site C is not suitable for people with disabilities. If we do not belong in these Human Settlements open a satellite office in the Western Cape. communities, where do we belong?”

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NEWS 3

PEOPLE'S POST | FALSE BAY Thursday, 17 April 2014

GLENCAIRN: ECO-SENSITIVE PLOT NOW PROTECTED

National park swells border

MONIQUE DUVAL @monique_duval

M

ore than 30ha of Glencairn land has been incorporated into Table Mountain National Park (TMNP). The property, located on the southern slopes of the Brakkloofrant, above Glencairn Expressway and adjacent to Glencairn Heights, was handed over to TMNP this week by the Gordon’s Missionary Society. A handover ceremony was held at the Southern Right Hotel on Tuesday 15 April. According to a statement by TMNP the land is ideally located for incorporation into the park due to its scenic landscape quality, significant biodiversity and hiking trails. The land will be contracted in perpetuity to TMNP and will be conserved and protected as both a national park and as part of the Cape Floral Region World Heritage Site. “The property forms an integral part of the ecological functioning of the natural area of Glencairn and serves as a key location for wildlife migration and refuge. It is also visually exposed with natural vegetation dune areas, rocky outcrops, springs and water courses,” the statement reads. It also says vegetation on the property comprises of endangered Hangklip Sand Fynbos, surrounded by Peninsula Sandstone Fynbos. Firebreaks along the urban edge have already been cut and maintained by SAN-

Parks and the City of Cape Town, while the remaining stands of alien vegetation will be cleared on an ongoing basis by the TMNP’s Working for Water teams. TMNP Planning Manager Mike Slayen says the property has always been important to the park. “It has faced development threats over the years and the alien vegetation needs to be dealt with on an ongoing basis. It will now be protected,” he explains. The statement says the applications to develop part of the property was met with strong opposition from residents. South Peninsula Subcouncil chairperson Felicity Purchase says the application to build residential units was turned down by the City of Cape Town as it is situated on the urban edge. “There were also other environmental reasons like the number of water courses running through the property,” she says. Richard Totos, chairperson of the Gordon’s Missionary Society, explains the property was originally owned by William Goodman Haines but after his death in the 1940s the land was bequeathed to the Gordon’s Camp and Rotary Camp. “The challenges facing the Gordon’s committee are considerably greater today than they were in times past, not the least of which has been the task and expense of clearing the alien plants,” he says. V Share your thoughts on the handover. Starting with the word “Post”, SMS your comments to 32516. SMSes cost R1.

STANDING TRIAL: The murder case of Clovelly resident Rosemary Theron has been moved to the Western Cape High Court, the Simon’s Town Magistrate’s Court heard last Friday (11 April). There was no objection from the defence lawyers of the three accused, from left, Godfrey Scheepers, Phoenix Racing Cloud Theron and Kyle Maspero. It is alleged Theron (19) and Maspero (18) killed Theron’s mother Rosemary in February last year, while the two sought the help of Scheepers to dispose of the body. After a long search by family, friends and the police, Rosemary’s decomposed body was found buried in a shallow grave near Strandfontein. A pre-trial conference date has been set for Friday 2 May. Bail has been extended for both Maspero and Scheepers, while Theron – who did not apply for bail – will remain behind bars. PHOTO: LULAMA ZENZILE/PHOTO24

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4 NEWS

PEOPLE'S POST | FALSE BAY Thursday, 17 April 2014

OBITUARY: OCEAN VIEW MOURNS LOSS OF CELEBRATED ARTIST AND RESIDENT

Farewell to Peter Clarke MONIQUE DUVAL @monique_duval

I

nternationally acclaimed Ocean View artist Peter Clarke (84) passed away in his home on Sunday 13 April. He was born in Simon’s Town in 1929 where he lived for several years before his family was moved to Ocean View. His brother Richard Clarke says the artist complained about chest and stomach pains over the weekend. “He was a very quiet man who loved to paint. He was also very concerned about the youth of Ocean View,” his brother says. According to a biography by Iziko Museums of South Africa, Clarke matriculated from Livingstone High School in 1944 where he studied art under Hendrik Esterhuizen. On leaving school, he worked as a ship painter in the Simon’s Town dockyard. In 1947, he came across an article on Gerard Sekoto, the first black artist to be represented in a public collection. Clarke was a self-taught artist who has learned much from books and magazines. In 1947, he attended art classes at St Philips

School in District Six, where he was taught by the London-born artist John Coplans. Clarke worked in the docks until 1956 when he resigned and pursued a full time career as an artist. Since then he has had several solo exhibitions and participated in several group shows. His artworks over the past six decades won him several national and international awards. In 2005, he was awarded the Order of Ikhamga (silver) by former President Thabo Mbeki and a Lifetime Achievement Award in 2010. His 2011 exhibition Listening To Distant Thunder opened at the South African National Gallery. Patrick Joseph, vice-chairperson of the Ocean View Civic Association, described Clarke’s passing as a “huge loss to the community”. “He was someone who helped put Ocean View on the map. He was loved and will be missed,” Joseph says. Clarke’s funeral will be held at St Francis Church, Simon’s Town on Wednesday 23 April at 10:00.

GOODBYE: Peter Clarke holding the book Listening to Distant Thunder in the exhibition hall, showcasing his work. PHOTO: CARINA BEYER, IZIKO MUSEUMS OF SOUTH AFRICA

EASTER PRODUCTION: A play telling the Easter story will be presented by Jesus Street Shows at the Noordhoek Common on Friday 18 April (Good Friday) at 15:00. The event is a community gathering to tell this moving story in a beautiful setting. For more information phone Tracey on (021) 785 4200. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

CALL FOR SUBMISSION OF BUSINESS PLANS TO OPERATE AN EARLY CHILDHOOD DEVELOPMENT CENTRE (ECD) IN OCEAN VIEW The City of Cape Town’s Social Development and Early Childhood Development Directorate hereby invites registered early childhood development non-governmental organisations (NGO’s) within the Cape Town metro to submit business plans for consideration to operate an early childhood development centre, located on Erf 1201, Galaxy Close, Ocean View. The business plan must include an accredited ECD programme, operational strategy and an integrated sustainability plan. The following important documents must accompany the business plan: • • • • • •

Copy of NPO registration certificate Copy of the constitution NGO’s management structure ECD learning programme ECD practitioners profiles with copies of certified educational qualifications Letter of recommendation from residents committee or community ECD forum

Business plans must be hand delivered to Andile Wotshela, Social Development and Early Childhood Development Directorate, Telkom Towers, 7th Floor, Standard Bank Centre, Hertzog Boulevard, Cape Town before 16:00 on Tuesday 20 May 2014. The City is required to follow the Supply Chain Management processes in the selection and appointment of external registered NGO’s to operate from City-owned facilities. Contact Andile Wotshela on tel. 021 417 4088, fax 086 576 1545, cell 083 316 2718 or e-mail andile.wotshela@capetown.gov.za for more information.

ACHMAT EBRAHIM CITY MANAGER 66/2014


NEWS 5

PEOPLE'S POST | FALSE BAY Thursday, 17 April 2014 PHOTO: MONIQUE DUVAL

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A pl place ace of pride MONIQUE DUVAL @monique_duval

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he Muizenberg Improvement District has concluded a series of public meetings to discuss draft policies for the organisation. The meetings were aimed at getting residents to have their say on environmental issues and policies. The first four policies focus on recycling, greening, public art and infrastructure within the Special Ratings Area (SRA). MID Environmental Director Elizabeth Milne explains they have been working on the development of a procedures, protocols and policies manual since early 2013. “The policies are now in draft and open for discussion and input are the first of what will be a series covering MID’s interactions with its members and the broader Muizenberg community,” she says. The first four policies form part of the MID’s role of administering funds collected for the SRA for environmental upgrades. Milne says in addition to these policies more will follow. Over the past six months a series of community conversations have been scheduled for each topic. Milne says in these consultations, no objections were raised to the policies.

She explains at a meeting on Tuesday 1 April with artists and others, a suggestion was made for the MID to adopt a values statement as a preamble to its policies. “This was drafted and has been circulated to the interest group in question and to the board,” Milne says. During the conversations, a particular area within the precinct was the main focus. This includes York Road, the heart of the village, and Royal Road. “We discussed the problems in each area, dreams and visions for each area and action steps that could be taken,” she says. Milne adds there have been creative improvement ideas emerging. The policies will also serve as a guideline when there are changes to the MID board. She says while the MID is only able to implement these policies within the SRA boundaries, the visions for improving the area have been shared with other organisations like the Muizenberg and Lakeside Residents’ Association, the Zandvlei Trust and the Zandvlei Estuary Nature Reserve. The draft policies along with the feedback will now be submitted to the MID board for consideration. V Share your thoughts and suggestions on these policies. Starting with the word “Post”, SMS your comments to 32516. SMSes cost R1.

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6 OUT AND ABOUT

PEOPLE'S POST | FALSE BAY Thursday, 17 April 2014 V Ocean View: There will be a market at the multi-purpose centre on Milky Way from 18:00 to 22:00. Cakes, hot food, crafts, jewellery will be on sale. Phone Collin 084 081 4091.

Wednesday 16 April V Fish Hoek: The Fish Hoek Garden Club will meet at the civic centre at 19:00. There will be a talk by Charl Viljoen, a qualified herbalist and keen organic gardener, who will discuss the best plants to grow in our gardens to deter criminals and other aspects of gardening that aid and abet criminals. All are welcome to attend. Visitors pay R20 which includes refreshments after the presentation. Phone (021) 785 2386 for more details.

Saturday 26 April V Simon’s Town: The St George’s Festival will take place a Jubilee Square and along Main Road from 10:00 to 17:00. Phone Dee on 083 392 6712 or Louise on 083 406 2001. Sunday 27 April

Thursday 17 April V Fish Hoek: The Diabetes Support Group will meet at the civic centre at 14:15. Phone Gerald Jeftha on (021) 786 4540. Thursday 17 April to Monday 21 April V Simon’s Town: Artists of the South will hold an Easter exhibition at the Simon’s Town Library hall 09:00 to 17:00 daily. On Saturday 19 April you will be able to meet the artists at 12:00. Phone Pauline Fine on 082 831 1578. Saturday 19 April V Fish Hoek: In the Mood Dance Club will hold its next dance at the civic centre at 20:00. Entry is R30 and the dress code is smart

SUMMER DAYS: As the cold and wet winter months approach, Capetonians took full advantage of the hot weather over the last week. Here beachgoers enjoy the surf, sea and sun at Muizenberg Beach last Friday (11 April). PHOTO: DENVOR DE WEE/PHOTO24

casual. Phone (021) 782 4991 to book.

Friday 25 April

Thursday 24 April

V Newlands: The Cape Natural History Club will host a talk by Dean Allen at the Athenaeum at 20:00. The talk, titled James Logan, Laird of Matjiesfontein, describes how Logan became so successful. Entry is R20. Call Sheila on (021) 782 1620.

V Fish Hoek: Fish Hoek Methodist Church will hold its next Alpha course at 19:00. Phone the church on (021) 782 1569 or Barry on 072 954 3045 for more information.

V Ocean View: The United Penticostal Mission Church will hold a lunch at the Roman Catholic Church hall to celebrate 20 years of Freedom at 14:00. Entry is R100. Phone Denzil Jehoma on 072 428 3529. Saturday 3 May V Fish Hoek: The Friends of Hout Bay Museum will host a hike up Elsie’s Peak above Fish Hoek. Walkers will meet at the Outspan car park near the traffic circle on Kommetjie Road at 08:30. Phone Mary-Anne Wessels on (021) 786 4925 or 082 928 9771. V Ocean View: A car show fundraiser will be held at Ocean View High School from 09:00 to 17:00. Entry is R15 for adults and R5 for chidren under 12. Phone Shareef on 076 251 5964. Monday 19 May

WESTERN CAPE PROVINCIAL PARLIAMENT

V Marine Estate: The Marine Estate Neighbourhood Watch will hold its annual meeting at Muizenberg High School hall, Dover Road at 19:00. Phone 083 947 6972.

Donation drive The Speaker and Members of the Western Cape Provincial Parliament wish the Christian community of the Western Cape a blessed Easter. Human Communications (Cape) C107526

CITY OF CAPE TOWN

Childrens’ organisation Food For Thought will host an Easter Egg hunt on Saturday 19 April for children from the Jack and Jill Educare Centre in Ocean View and Jones Safe House in Sunnydale. The organisation is in need of various donations including viennas, paper plates and other food items. V If you can help phone Tanya Bussio-Kemp on 079 498 9191 or email tanyabussio@gmail.com.

HAVE YOUR SAY! DRAFT ARTS, CULTURE AND CREATIVE INDUSTRIES POLICY

THE CITY PROMOTES AND APPLIES THE PRINCIPLES OF EMPLOYMENT EQUITY. PEOPLE WITH DISABILITIES ARE ENCOURAGED TO APPLY

HUMAN SETTLEMENTS • TENANCY & HOMEOWNERSHIP MANAGEMENT • HOUSING MAINTENANCE

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Requirements: • A relevant Trade Certificate • 3 years’ relevant experience • Knowledge of the Occupational Health and Safety Act • Proven supervisory skills • Physically fit • A valid Code EB driver’s licence (PDP would be advantageous) Key Performance Areas: Coordinate and control the set-up, work in progress and completion of specialised tasks/activities associated with the installation, maintenance and repair to carpentry work etc, by including, monitoring and correcting the productivity and performance outputs of support personnel and attending to routine/general administrative, recording requirements contributing to the accomplishment of departmental objectives Please note: The successful candidate will be required to: • Work outside normal working hours during emergencies and planned overtime • Be on standby when required • Work in all weather conditions

ARTISAN (BRICKLAYER)

Basic Salary: R157 734 p.a. • Ref. No. HSG 12 /14 • Heideveld & Retreat Maintenance Depots

Requirements: • A relevant Trade Certificate • 3 years’ relevant experience • Knowledge of the Occupational Health and Safety Act • Proven supervisory skills • A valid Code EB driver’s licence (PDP would be advantageous) • Willingness to work outside normal working hours during emergencies and planned overtime, be on standby when required and work in all weather conditions Key Performance Areas: • Interpret and coordinate specific pre-work and site requirements with regard to bricklaying, installation, repairs and planned maintenance • Complete internal transactional documentation • Coordinate and perform the activities associated with construction installations and finishes in order to ensure installation and safety procedures and guidelines are complied with and tasks executed in accordance with standards associated with quality workmanship • Undertake planned and predictive brickwork maintenance • Perform faultfinding and repairs Please forward your application to Housing@capetown.gov.za Closing Date: 25 April 2014 Please quote the reference number of the vacancy in all communications. Certified copies of qualifications must be available on request. Visit our website at www.capetown.gov.za/careers No late applications will be considered. If no notification of appointment is received within three months of the closing date, please accept that your application was unsuccessful. Human Communications (Cape) C108343

The City of Cape Town is in the process of finalising its Draft Arts, Culture and Creative Industries Policy. In terms of section 17 of the Local Government: Municipal Systems Act, Act 32 of 2000, the public and interested parties or groups are given the opportunity to submit recommendations and input to the City from 15 April 2014 to 15 May 2014. Comments, recommendations and input may be submitted by: • • • •

Fax: 086 588 6844 E-mail: artsand.culture@capetown.gov.za Written submission: Arts and Culture Department, 14th Floor, Telkom Tower Building, 2 Hertzog Boulevard, Cape Town 8001 Online: www.capetown.gov.za/haveyoursay

The City’s Public Participation Unit will assist people who cannot read or write, people living with disabilities and people from other disadvantaged groups who are unable to submit written comments to have their comments, recommendations and input recorded and submitted to the City. Contact the following persons: For general public participation: Frederick Venter at 021 400 1768 or frederick.venter@capetown.gov.za For disadvantaged groups: Anele Viti at 021 400 1652 or anele.viti@capetown.gov.za The draft policy will be available for viewing at www.capetown.gov.za/haveyoursay, at subcouncil offices and libraries. Direct enquiries to Natalie Harper at 021 417 4101 or artsand.culture@capetown.gov.za.

ACHMAT EBRAHIM CITY MANAGER

67/2014


NEWS 7

PEOPLE'S POST | FALSE BAY Thursday, 17 April 2014

FISH HOEK: WATCHES

Merger to bolster safety MONIQUE DUVAL @monique_duval

C

rime fighting in Fish Hoek has taken a new turn. This comes after members of the Fish Hoek Valley North Neighbourhood Watch voted in favour of amalgamating with two other watches. Speaking at the watch’s annual meeting last week, newly elected senior coordinator Louise Fouche proposed the watch amalgamate with the Early and Central avenues neighbourhood watches. She said the three watches already operated on the same radio frequency and often respond to calls in all areas. “We already assist each other and it made sense that we amalgamate. The plan is to keep the area safe and keep crime down,” she said. In a unanimous vote, members have the proposal the thumbs up. In his report, outgoing senior coordinator Alan Coetzee highlighted the need for more patrollers. He said being a member was about more than just donations. Coetzee explained patroller numbers had declined over the past year and requested more people take to the streets. “There have been a number of successful arrests and we have addressed many concerns, but we need more members to actively participate,” he said. Fouche said while they were unable to give crime statistics for the areas covered by the neighbourhood watch, their view was many crimes are preventable. “Many of the crimes could have been avoided by residents exercising more caution. This includes not leaving valuables in your car and not putting your wheelie bins out the night before on the day of collection,” she says. The Fish Hoek Community Police Forum (CPF) Tony Bullock has welcomed the amalgamation. He says it is a step in the right direction and he hoped it would help the watch to expand their patrolling network. “It is a very well-run neighbourhood watch and I would encourage more residents to join,” he says. Bullock says the area is affected by opportunistic crimes such as muggings and thefts prompted by those picking in the bins. “There have been muggings of school children in the past and I have also noticed many children waiting for long periods to be picked up after school,” he says. Bullock warns parents to collect their children on time to prevent anything from happening. He urged members to join the patrollers and do their bit to keep the area safe. V If you would like to join the neighbourhood watch or sign up as a patroller phone Fouche on 072 574 6682 or email adrianf@mweb.co.za.

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8 LETTERS

PEOPLE'S POST | FALSE BAY Thursday, 17 April 2014

Hit by public transport woes I travel by taxi and train from Ocean View to work in Muizenberg. What used to be a 45-minute journey can take up to two hours. There are two reasons for this. Firstly, the terrible traffic jam along Kommetjie Road is regularly made even worse by police road blocks near the Capri robots. Secondly, once I reach Fish Hoek station I am then at the mercy of Metrorail’s unreliable service. Rail travellers can’t be sure from one day to the next when, or if, their train from Simon’s Town to Cape Town is going to arrive.

And because Metrorail don’t tell passengers what’s going on when there is a delay, passengers don’t know which platform to use, so they end up running from one platform to the next when Metrorail eventually decides to use an alternative train to replace the no-show train from Simon’s Town. This situation is unacceptable, and it is time the City of Cape Town and Metrorail remember they are supposed to serve the public, not make life more difficult. GREGORY MICHAELS, Ocean View

NOTICE OF MEETINGS OF THE SUBCOUNCILS: APRIL 2014 Notice is hereby given that the meeting of the 24 (twenty four) subcouncils for the City of Cape Town will take place at the time and venue indicated in the schedule below: Subcouncil Venue 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17

18 19 20 21 22 23 24

Council Chambers, Administration Block A, Royal Ascot, Bridle Way, Milnerton Kraaifontein Council Chambers, Brighton Road, Kraaifontein Goodwood Municipal Building, Voortrekker Road, Goodwood Parow Council Chambers, Tallent Street, Parow Council Chambers, corner of Jakkalsvlei Avenue and Kiaat Road, Bonteheuwel Bellville Council Chambers, Bellville Civic Centre, Voortrekker Road, Bellville Durbanville Council Chambers, corner of Oxford and Queen Street, Durbanville Strand Council Chambers, corner of Fagan Street and Main Road, Strand Solomon Tshuku Hall, Solomon Tshuku Road, Site C, Khayelitsha Lookout Hill Tourism Facility, corner of Spine Way and Mew Road, Ilitha Park, Khayelitsha Fezeka Council Chambers, corner of Govan Mbeki and Steve Biko Drive, Gugulethu Lentegeur Administrative Building, corner of Merrydale and Melkbos Road, Lentegeur, Mitchells Plain Ruth First Community Hall, Sinqolamthi Street, Philippi Fezeka Council Chambers, corner of Govan Mbeki and Steve Biko Drive, Gugulethu Plover Room, Pinelands Training Centre, St Stephens Road, Pinelands Council Chambers, 11th Floor, 44 Wale Street, Cape Town Dulcie September Civic Centre (minor hall), corner of Klipfontein and Protea Street, Athlone Subcouncil Chambers, corner of Buck Road and Sixth Avenue, Lotus River Council Chambers, Central Circle, Fish Hoek Council Chambers, Alphen Centre, Constantia Main Road, Constantia Council Chambers, Van Riebeeck Road, Kuils River Strand Council Chambers, corner of Fagan Street and Main Road, Strand Lentegeur Administrative Building, corner of Merrydale and Melkbos Road, Lentegeur, Mitchells Plain Khayelitsha Training Centre, corner of Lwandle and Spine Road, Khayelitsha

Date Time

Manager Peter Deacon 021 550 1001 Fred Monk 021 980 6053 Johannes Brand 021 590 1676 Ardela van Niekerk 021 444 0196 Martin Julie 021 695 8161 Pat Jansen 021 918 2024 Carin Viljoen 021 444 0689 Izak du Toit 021 850 4149 Johnson Fetu 021 360 1351

17

10:00

16

10:00

17

10:00

17

09:00

16

10:00

14

10:00

14

10:00

17

10:00

16

10:00

14

10:00

Goodman Rorwana 021 360 3201

16

10:00

Kayise Nombakuse 021 630 1737

17

11:00

Kenneth Snippers 021 444 8698

16

10:00

14 16 14

Lunga Bobo 021 630 1619 Anthony Mathe 10:00 021 630 1678 Mariëtte Griessel 10:00 021 531 3437 Marius Coetsee 10:00 021 487 2055 Edgar Carolissen 021 444 0500/03

17

10:00

17

10:00

14

10:00

16

10:00

16

10:00

14

10:00

14

10:00

Raphael Martin 021 444 8722

17

10:00

Goodman Rorwana 021 444 7532

Okkie Manuels 021 700 4020 Desiree Mentor 021 784 2011 Alesia Bosman 021 444 8112 Pieter Grobler 021 900 1502 Richard Moi 021 900 1508

To access the full agenda and all supporting documentation 72 hours before the meeting go to www.capetown.gov.za/subcouncils. Highlight the date of the subcouncil meeting, choose the subcouncil you require and download the agenda. Please report any difficulties to the relevant subcouncil manager. The following policies and plans are open for public consultation during the month of April 2014. These policies and plans are available for scrutiny at subcouncil offices and interested parties may comment on these policies: • • •

Draft Memorialisation Policy Draft Parks Development Policy Draft Tree Policy

ACHMAT EBRAHIM CITY MANAGER

Traffic Services Chief Heathcliff Thomas responds: We would like to thank Michaels for raising his concerns. Routine roadblocks form part of the City’s mandate as it strives to build a safe city for all of its residents. These ad hoc operations take place across the city at various times to ensure maximum coverage and because we receive numerous complaints that many infringements are observed during certain hours. While Traffic Services does everything it can to alleviate the pressure during traffic jams and ensure that roadblocks are done in an efficient manner, certain delays are unfortunately unavoidable in the process of policing traffic infringements. That being said, Traffic Services is mindful of residents’ concerns and additional measures will be put in place to minimise disruption. It must be borne in mind that these ad hoc operations are part of the City’s daily deployment, and Traffic Services would be in direct violation of their mandate if they were not carried out. We would like to encourage all motorists to please be considerate, patient and respectful to others while sitting in traffic. Each motorist has a responsibility to contribute to the safety of our roads so that all may arrive safely and timeously at their respective destinations. Metrorail spokesperson Riana Scott responds: R233m is the amount required to bring immediate relief to embattled rail commuters. The intervention follows in the wake of Minister of Transport Dipuo Peters’ recent train trip. Peters, accompanied by Passenger Rail Agency of South Africa (Prasa) executives,

Your SMSes Clovelly station . Make quirky little Clovelly station a weekend destination. Fix it structurally with storerooms, electricity points and plumbing, then put it out to tender for someone to run. Maybe on Friday nights at first and then a Saturday and Sunday market. Pavementstyle bistro stalls, coffee and wine, and arts and crafts – all with a magnificent view of the bay. Eventually it could operate everyday and in the evenings, according to the train hours. It could be both a tourist magnet and somewhere for locals to pick up supper or stop for a coffee or sundown cocktail. . Build restaurants at Clovelly station. It has a fabulous view and great potential. If the area is busy and frequented, crime will go away and locals won’t need to drive over the mountain for variety. We need Oriental cuisine and a touch of sophistication in the south. . There have been people living at Clovelly station, under the platform, since 1984 at least. Penny . Definitely closed – it’s a hibernation place for the street (people), a health hazard and a huge security risk to those living in the area, walking and enjoying our scenery. Get rid of it – it never gets used or looked at! . Regarding Clovelly station: no rail station should ever be lost. Osborne

requested Metrorail regional management to present, and cost, an immediate recovery plan to address commuter concerns. Users pointed out trains were too few, not frequent enough, often late, and dirty with carriages sporting broken windows. Many complained about a lack of security, while others listed lack of communication and passenger information during inexplicable delays as their main frustrations. Long travelling times and lack of ticket verification, leading to unlawful MetroPlus ingress was another source of concern. Regional manager Mthuthuzeli Swartz said the additional money would be used to expedite the procurement of safety-critical equipment to restore track geometry and condition, the main source of prevailing speed restrictions: “The situation is so dire we did not hesitate to involve third party support to fast track certain work.” At any given time several kilometres have imposed speed restrictions as a direct result of track conditions. Immediate actions include the renewal of track circuits and the use of suitable technology where appropriate such as tubular tracks. Another safety-critical intervention requiring capital is the overhaul of track transformers across the region to replace all the aged transformers. While the enormous task of rebuilding this country’s passenger rail industry has begun, our commuters’ needs must be addressed now as a matter of urgency. The region’s bulk SMS system has been resuscitated for feature phone users who do not have internet access and customers are encouraged to register. Smart phone users are encouraged to utilise the Gometro mobisite. Station announcement systems will be upgraded to improve communication. Police . I’ve been living in the camp for two years. My scooter was stolen and they cut my electric cables, so I have not had electricity since Christmas. A month ago they stole my door and a huge window, with which I was going to build on. A pensioner . I feel so sorry for the people living in Ocean View and Masi. It must be soul destroying to know when you phone the police, nothing will be done. The criminals are aware of this and take full advantage of it, thinking they can do anything and they’ll get away with it as the police are no good. Something must be done; we live in a crimefilled world, so we can’t have the police be anything but the best. More police must be trained and it must be made more attractive to join the force. But what chance is there of anything being done when corruption starts at the top? J Curtis, Faerie Knowe . Gangsters and drug dealers have taken over Ocean View. The police and Metro Police must stop targeting the small fish and buyers – they should sort out the dealers who are fighting over turf. The corrupt police officers must go! . I think they should appoint police officers from other towns in Ocean View. Once I tried to open a case of theft when my tools were stolen. The officer who helped me said I need to have proof, else the station commander would reject my case. We get really bad service from Ocean View police. V Share your thoughts. Starting with the word “Post” SMS your comments to 32516. SMSes cost R1.

NOTICE OF A MEETING OF THE COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF CAPE TOWN A meeting of the Council of the City of Cape Town will be held on Thursday 24 April 2014 at 10:00 in the Council Chamber, 6th floor, Podium Block, Civic Centre, 12 Hertzog Boulevard, Cape Town. Please note that limited seating is available in the public gallery of the Council Chamber and, therefore, seats will be allocated on a first come, first served basis. If you wish to attend the meeting, you are requested to contact Michelle Alberts on 021 400 3708 between 09:00 and 16:00. All requests for attendance must be received by no later than a day before the meeting. You will be required to provide your surname, initials and contact telephone number. Visitors are kindly requested to be seated by 09:30.

ACHMAT EBRAHIM CITY MANAGER


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PEOPLE'S POST | FALSE BAY Thursday, 17 April 2014

MEDICAL: MEDICINE SUPPLY RUNS DRY

Vaccine shortage T

here is again a shortfall in the national supply of polio and measles vaccines. The provincial Department of Health is managing the available stock in the province to reduce the impact as far as possible, says the department in a press release. “In

the Western Cape, we are doing our best to manage the stock situation with the available stocks,” says provincial Minister of Health Theuns Botha. “We will keep our patients informed.” In the meantime, Botha says, “patients should contact their local healthcare facili-

ties to enquire about the availability of stock”. “Should stock not be available immediately, please ensure that the child is immunised as soon as stock returns to normal,” he advises. As an interim arrangement, vaccines are being re-distributed between provincial fa-

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ENTERTAINMENT 11

PEOPLE'S POST | FALSE BAY Thursday, 17 April 2014

HEARTBREAK HOTEL: TRIBUTE TO MUSIC GREATS

Nostalgic serenade T

GOOD TIMES: Lyn Gilbert’s solo exhibition Perceptions opened at the Casa Labia Gallery last week. Tristan Dennison, Kat Kwiecinska and India Munting had a good time at the opening. PHOTOS: MICHAELA IRVING

CHEERS: Roma Ashworth Briggs and George Tabor enjoy their drinks.

LOVELY LADIES: Els Dorrat and Alice Moll enjoy an evening out.

ake a trip down memory lane with the latest production on stage at the GrandWest Roxy Revue Bar. Heartbreak Hotel pays tribute to many music greats during the show’s run, every Wednesday to Saturday between Friday 18 April and Saturday 31 May. If you are a fan of Elvis Presley, The Beatles, Jerry Lee Lewis, Buddy Holly, Marilyn Monroe, Gene Vincent, Eddie Cochran, Cliff Richard, Cher, The Beach Boys, Queen, Roy Orbison, The Bee Gees, Tom Jones, Creedence Clearwater Revival, Little Richard and Shakin’ Stevens, then Heartbreak Hotel is the show for you. Heading the cast is its producer and director James Marais, well known for his Elvis Presley tribute shows, with Ian Black on drums, Louis Coetzee on lead guitar, Vernon Barnard on acoustic guitar and vocals, Anthony Kinsey on bass guitar and backing vocals, Nick Pay on keyboards and vocals, Monique Cassells on lead and backing vocals and Claire Schrickker and Jenny Beck as backup dancers. The MC for the show is Fanie Schoeman.

MUSICAL MEMORIES: James Marais pays tribute to the greats in Heartbreak Hotel. V Doors open at 20:00 and the curtain rises at 20:30. Tickets cost R90 and are available from Computicket. Five People’s Post readers can win double tickets to the show on Thursday 8 May. Go to www.peoplespost.co.za to enter. Winners will be notified by phone.

MIMICKING: Peter Gilchrist will pay tribute to Oscar Wilde and Noël Coward in Encore at the Masque Theatre on Friday 18 and Saturday 19 April at 20:00. The show aims to do justice to the writers’ wit. Gilchrist (pictured) will take the audience through Wilde’s aphorism and ‘paradoxical bon mots’, to Gothic horrors of Dorian Grey, and then on to the ‘forbidding preposterous’ Lady Bracknell. He also puts Coward’s glittering friendship in the limelight of comedy. Tickets, at R100, includes a complimentary glass of wine. Book on (021) 788 1898 or bookings@masquetheatre.co.za. PHOTO: SUPPLIED


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THURSDAY 17 April 2014 | People's Post | Page 12 | 0021 910 6500 | ppost.mobi

KENDAL ROAD, CONSTANTIABERG

TOPS AGAIN: Fish Hoek Surf Lifesaving Club won this year’s Western Province Nipper Carnival at Camps Bay on Sunday 6 April. Camps Bay took second place, while Big Bay came third. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

WPCC win the silverware again LIAM MOSES @LiamCPT

W

estern Province Cricket Club claimed its second consecutive Feedem Pitseng Knockout Cup after thrashing Panorama Primary School in the final on Saturday. Team manager Shaheed Shaik says their secret to victory was ensuring his team competed against quality opposition. “We went through a rigorous training and warm-up schedule where we played 23 warm-up games in preparation for the tournament,” he says. “Half of the teams were under-15 and under-16 sides, so we were pretty confident playing against teams our own age when we went to the final.” The tournament kicked off in January with over 60 school and club under-13 sides competing. The final four then met in the semi-finals at Sahara Park Newlands on Saturday to decide who would lift the trophy. The penultimate games took a 15-over format and pitted Panorama Primary against Grassy Park’s Bluebells Cricket Club and WPCC against Kenridge Primary, in two Northern Suburbs vs Southern Suburbs encounters. Panorama went through to the final after a narrow, one-run win, while WPCC beat Kenridge by 20 runs to set up another northsouth clash in the final – a 20-over encounter.

Panorama won the toss and elected to bat. After reaching a healthy total of 114/2 in 14 overs, WPCC’s bowling attack struck with devastating effect to bowl Panorama out for just 123 in the 19th over. Cole Walbrugh starred for Panorama with a classy 62 off 65 balls. WPCC bowlers Cameron Tanner and Jono Bird were at their destructive best, taking 5/7 and 3/2 respectively. WPCC reached the required 124 in just 13 overs for the loss of only two wickets. Rondebosch Boys’ Junior School pupil Lehan Botha scored 57, his second half-ton on the day, while Jono Bird proved himself an all-rounder with 47 not out. Shaik says Tanner and Bird’s wicket hauls came as a surprise as neither is a regular bowler. “The secret is that the boys believed in themselves,” he says. “They played so many games and knew their role in the team. They didn’t look at themselves as individuals; they looked at themselves as a team competing to win the final.” The individual awards also went to the tournament victors, with Botha’s half centuries earning him the player of the tournament award and Tanner winning the bowler of the tournament thanks to his fifer in the final. Kenridge Primary’s Francois Joubert took the batsman of the tournament award thanks to his unbeaten 75 in the semi-final.

Neon Run to get Green Point glowing South Africa’s most unique road race is set to hit the streets of Cape Town with a burst of colour on Saturday 10 May. The Neon Run will see participants run, cycle, skate or walk the 5km night route covered in neon accessories and body paint, only to be greeted by a neon party at the finish line. Event manager Tavis Brown expects the inaugural event to be loads of fun. “After months of planning the Neon Run, we are so excited to be launching this

unique event in SA,” he says. “We have had an amazing response and look forward to the electric event.” Participants will travel through several different “glow zones” that will show the full effect of their paint and accessories during the course. The party to follow will feature some of SA’s top artists, including Chris Taylor, Dean Fuel, ShortStraw, The Kiffness and 5FM’s Roger Goode. Organisers say participants can expect a

WORLD TITLE CONTENDER: Lakeside’s Tarryn Kyte, South Africa’s number one woman’s standup paddler, shows off her moves prior the ISA World Stand Up Paddle Championships in Nicaragua this week. Kyte and Noordhoek’s Justin Bing joined the nine other members of the South African team to challenge the best in the world. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

fun night as they experience the “neon lifestyle”, whether on foot, skates or wheels. The event will take place at the Cape Town Stadium forecourt from 15:00 until 23:00 on Saturday 10 May. Single tickets cost R220, while group entries of four people or more cost R180. Children’s tickets cost R90. All entrants will get glow sticks; other accessories will be on sale. For tickets or more information visit www.neonrun.co.za. V Five People’s Post readers can each win double tickets to the Neon Run. Visit www.peoplespost.co.za to enter. Winners will be notified by phone.

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