A small area (2.5 × 3.0 m) was opened and a wall segment (W1; length c. 2.5 m, width 0.8 m, height 1.5 m; Figs. 3, 4) was exposed. The northern part of the wall was damaged due to the previous installation of infrastructures and the southern part of the wall and the area west of it remained beyond the excavation area. The wall, aligned north–south, was built perpendicular to the slope and four of its courses were preserved. The upper course was built of a row of medium-sized dressed stones (average size 0.30 × 0.35 × 0.40 m), placed on a broader foundation of small fieldstones (0.15 × 0.20 × 0.25 m). To the east and parallel to the wall was a narrow section of a small-stone pavement (L103) that abutted the wall. Several pottery fragments and roof tiles from the Byzantine period (not drawn) were discovered in the fill above the floor, indicating that the floor and wall dated to this period or earlier.
The small scope of the excavation hampered the understanding of the connection between the exposed remains and the previous excavations in the vicinity; however, Wall 1 is probably part of the same complex that was documented in the adjacent excavation areas.