A large pit (L100; 6.0 × 8.8 m, exposed depth 4 m; Figs. 1, 2) was revealed in the bedrock. No signs of hewing were detected; thus, the pit was apparently natural. An accumulation of brown soil, small fieldstones and numerous pottery sherds dating to the Late Hellenistic and Early Roman periods filled the pit. The Late Hellenistic ceramic finds comprise casseroles (Fig. 3:1–3), cooking pots (Fig. 3:4, 5), jars (Fig. 3:6, 7) and a jug (Fig. 3:8). The Early Roman ceramic finds comprise a bowl (Fig. 3:9), jars (Fig. 3:10, 11) and a flask (Fig. 3:12). The pit was evidently used as a refuse dump.