A north–south oriented wall (W105; length c. 2.5 m, width c. 0.5 m) that had survived by a single course of small fieldstones (size up to 9 cm) was exposed in Square A. Northwest of the wall, a habitation level (L104), which contained a few lumps of charcoal and fragments of pottery vessels from the ninth century CE, including a krater (Fig. 2:6) and juglet (Fig. 2:10), was exposed. The layer of fill (L107) beneath Level 104 contained a number of pottery fragments, including a cooking pot (Fig. 2:5) that dated to the ninth century CE.
A north–south oriented wall (W102; length c. 1.2 m, width c. 1 m, height 0.5 m), built of medium-sized fieldstones (length c. 15 cm) and preserved five courses high, was exposed in Square B. The wall was probably a terrace wall. The layers of fill (Loci 103, 106) to the south of the wall contained fragments of bowls (Fig. 2:1, 3).
Mixed ceramic finds were discovered on surface (Loci 100, 101), including bowls (Fig. 2:2, 4), a jar (Fig. 2:7), a jug (Fig. 2:8) and a lamp fragment (Fig. 2:9) that dated to the ninth–tenth centuries CE.