Cape Town - The Anglican Archbishop of Cape Town, Thabo Makgoba, on Friday said he was shocked at the violence in the area he grew up in."We cannot allow the current tensions to run at such high levels, even less to flare up into violence and the targeting of residents from elsewhere in Africa," he said."Revenge will not solve problems, only a display of our innate goodness and generous forgiveness will take us forward."In Soweto, shops owned by foreign nationals were looted following the shooting of Siphiwe Mahori, 14, in Snake Park, allegedly by a Somalian shopkeeper, on Monday. The boy was apparently part of a group trying to rob the shop.According to The Star another local teenager, Nhlanhla Monareng, 19, was shot dead, and a Malawian shopkeeper, 74-year-old Dan Mokwena, beaten to death.Monareng was shot dead when police fired into a crowd gathered at a Pakistani-owned shop in Naledi on Wednesday night. He was a bystander and friends with the Pakistanis, according to the newspaper.Gauteng police said on Friday they had arrested 153 people on charges including murder, attempted murder, possession of suspected stolen property, and fraud. They confiscated 11 guns, 10 of them from foreigners.Foreigners should not competeAn integrated township economy, not a takeover by foreign business owners, is best, the chairperson of Parliament's portfolio committee on small business development said on Friday."There has to be a way to integrate foreign nationals to the township economy, especially the spazas, without creating an impression to a township dweller that there is a total takeover," Ruth Bhengu said.She condemned the looting of shops in Soweto, south of Johannesburg, and violence by both locals and foreigners.Bhengu said foreigners should not be "competition" for the locals, since small businesses could alleviate poverty and create jobs.A strong and sustainable small business sector, with a well developed savings culture, was needed."Contact with foreign-owned businesses should be such that concepts as capital accumulation, savings culture, customer relations and stock accountability are enhanced," she said.The looting has since spread to Diepsloot, in the north of Johannesburg, and Kagiso, on the West Rand.President Jacob Zuma has instructed the security cluster in Cabinet and provincial and local leaders to bring the situation under control.