Police spokesman Brigadier Sabata Mokgwabone said the case against seven people who were accused of Lloyd's murder was postponed to July 6 and all the accused were out on R1000 bail each.
Mokgwabone said police were still investigating allegations that when Lloyd was killed, police were on the scene and failed to arrest members of the mob.
"Even if the police were there, there was always going to be a need for assessment of the situational appropriateness," he said.
Lloyd's uncle, Frederick Nkgothoe, said at first they believed that his nephew could have killed the granny as he was troublesome. He said his nephew was in jail in February last year, for robbery, when his mother died. "His father died in November last year after suffering depression."
Frederick said even though he could not do anything about the death of his nephew, he believed those who killed him must face the might of the law.
"Yes, he was naughty but it looks like he was not the one who killed the granny. Those who killed him must be punished," he said.
Frederick said his nephew's funeral was painful, with police monitoring the situation after the community told them that they did not want him to be buried in the village.
Provincial commissioner Lieutenant-General Baile Motswenyane said the incident should serve as a caution to members of the community about how taking the law into one's hands could result in the deaths of innocent people.
The suspect in the granny's killing is expected to appear in the Lehurutshe Magistrate's Court tomorrow.