The four graves were discovered 0.3 m below surface as four concentrations of pottery vessels and small finds alongside bone remains of probably four individuals. The graves, dating to Middle Bronze IIB, contained complete pottery vessels that were poorly preserved, i.e., the paint had flaked off and several vessels disintegrated upon exposure. Grave 1 (Fig. 3) contained three bowls (Fig. 4:1–3), two of them (Fig. 4:2, 3) placed one inside another and the bowl in Fig. 4:3 has a rounded base, unlike the ring base of the other two, as well as a jar (Fig. 4:10), a jug (not drawn), a dipper juglet (Fig. 4:9) and a Cypriot White-Painted VI juglet (Fig. 4:6). Tomb 3, damaged by a sewer trench, was survived by a Cypriot White-Painted VI juglet (Fig. 4:8) and two jars (Fig. 4:11, 12) with a folded rim, concave on the exterior. The handles of the jar in Fig. 4:12 had been torn off prior to being interred in the tomb. Tombs 10 and 11 were dug one inside the other and it was impossible to determine the stratigraphic relation between them. Tomb 10 contained two bowls (Fig. 4:4, 5), a jar (not drawn), a jug (not drawn) and four Cypriot White-Painted VI juglets (identical to Fig. 4:6). Only two Cypriot White-Painted VI juglets (Fig. 4:7) were found in Tomb 11. The Cypriot White-Painted VI juglets are made of very light yellow or white fabric, their surface is vertically pared and they are decorated with dark brown and gray stripes. These juglets can be compared to ones found in the Megiddo tombs and on Tel Megiddo, indicating that they were imported into the Land of Israel as of the late MB IIB and at the beginning of Late Bronze I.
On top soil in the area of the excavation, small finds were collected. These apparently surfaced from the excavated graves or from adjacent ones that were not examined, when the ground was plowed. The finds included a bronze toggle pin (Fig. 5:1), a bronze dagger (Fig. 5:2), a weight of red stone (Fig. 5:3) and another of metal (Fig. 5:4), as well as a black-stone scarab whose bottom is engraved with a floral design (Fig. 5:5).
The graves exposed in the excavation belong to a cemetery that extended along the edge of the hill, next to Nahal Soreq. A complex of sixty-three tombs, mostly attributed to MB IIB and a few to Late Bronze Age, had previously been excavated by J. Ory (1948. QDAP 13:75–91) in this cemetery, probably slightly south of the current excavation (the precise location of Ory’s excavation was not recorded). A site surrounded by a rampart and ascribed to MB IIB is located opposite Horbat Humra and slightly south of the Nahal Soreq channel. It is assumed that the cemetery belonged to this site. In light of this geographic proximity and the complete absence of any vessels later than MB IIB in the excavation, the cemetery should only be dated to MB IIB.