The surface layer (thickness 0.3 m) was removed with the aid of mechanical equipment. A broad wall (W102; length 9 m, width 1 m; Fig. 3) was discovered at a depth of c. 0.5 m in Squares A1 and A2. It was built of small and medium fieldstones and aligned east–west. Wall 102 somewhat curved to the south in the east and was slightly inclined to the north in the west. A roadbed of small fieldstones (L103; thickness 0.4–0.5 m; Fig. 4) that abutted the northern side of W102 was exposed in Squares A1 and B1. A probe dug in the roadbed in Square A1 revealed that it rested on black soil, which was set on the bedrock (Fig. 2: Section 1-1). Medium-sized fieldstones (L109) were exposed on the roadbed in the northeastern side of Square A2.
The ceramic finds discovered inside and above the roadbed dated to the Early Roman period (first century CE) and included a cooking krater (Fig. 5:1), cooking pots (Fig. 5:2, 3) and jars (Fig. 5:4–7).