Late NK cemetery on W side. Demolished for sebakh and some inscribed blocks noted. One fine example showing head of Isis and cartouches of Sheshonk III exhibited in Antikenmuseum, Basel, since June 2001 (on loan from a private collection). Others in Egyptian Museum, Cairo.

Additional information and photographs from the survey of July 2005, led by J. Rowland:

Tell Umm Harb is the name for the most raised area of Tell Mostai and is situated on its western edge.  It is reached by driving away from the canal and through the streets of the village. On the way to the area of the old tombs a number of ceramic sherds were found and a large pink granite block (2 x 1.5m) which may have been used in antiquity was seen. A number of sherds were in the channels at the edge of a cultivated maize field, including a number of red pottery sherds. At the top of the tell are four tombs which are hidden under ground and have yet to be archaeologically investigated. These are said by our inspector to be Jewish tombs. This grassy sandy mound rises some 2m higher than the surrounding fields. It is 10 x 20m in size and some 50m to the west of Sheikha Umm Harb’s tomb, which is in the east. There were many large sherds on this mound, including the base of an amphora amongst other sherds including handles; some sherds were very thick and poorly burned.  There were some stone blocks (unworked) of around 10cm in length (rectangular shape) on the mound. Limestone blocks, probably from here, were noted in the cemetery of the adjacent village of El-Rimali.