All that was preserved of the kiln was part of a circular rock-hewn pit (L104; Figs. 2, 3) that was used as a firebox. Ash, charcoal and lumps of lime had accumulated at the bottom of the pit. The field wall (W1; Figs. 4, 5) was built of large fieldstones laid directly on the bedrock and was aligned in an east–west direction. Jar fragments dating to the Persian and Hellenistic periods (Fig. 6:1, 2) and flint flakes were discovered on the surface near the wall. The two tombs were hewn in a bedrock outcrop, in a north–south direction (L103; Figs. 7, 8). The eastern tomb was rectangular (depth c. 0.6 m); its quarrying may not have been incomplete. The western tomb was also rectangular but deeper (c. 0.7 m), and it was cleaned down to the top of an arcosolium that was exposed in its western wall. The remains that were discovered in the excavation were found along the edge of an ancient settlement that was situated at the top of the tell; the settlement’s outskirts were used for farming, industry and burial.