Three poorly preserved tombs (L104–L106) were exposed. The tombs, generally oriented east west, were built of medium-sized fieldstones and covered with stone slabs that formed a gable (Fig. 2). The deceased were placed in a supine position on the floor of the tomb, which consisted of tamped earth (L109). The bones were discovered anatomically articulated, pointing to a primary burial, with the skull at the eastern side of the tomb. Offerings were discovered near the heads of some of the interred. Scattered offerings were discovered outside the tombs, probably a result of the damage caused to them. The excavation uncovered pottery and bronze artifacts that dated to MB IIA.
A woman and an infant were interred in Tomb 104 (Fig. 3). Near the head of the woman and next to her left arm were several funerary offerings, among them a jug with a concave disc base (Fig. 4:8) and piriform juglets (Fig. 4:12, 13). A bowl (Fig. 4:3) was discovered while dismantling the roof of the tomb (L103). A child, three to four years of age, was buried in Tomb 105. Two deceased were discovered lying side by side in Tomb 106. A pithos with a round base (Fig. 4:7), a bronze dagger (Fig. 5:1) and two bronze toggle pins (Fig. 5:2, 3) were discovered on the floor in the northwestern corner of the tomb. Several funerary offerings were discovered in the fill of a trench that was dug by a backhoe (L100), including a red slipped and burnished carinated bowl (Fig. 4:1), bowls (Fig. 4:2, 4, 5), a small bowl with a thin wall (Fig. 4:6), jars (Fig. 4:9, 10) and a dipper juglet (Fig. 4:11).