The sign shape is rectangle but its head is designed according to the silhouette of the old building of the Gymnasia Herzliya, which serves as a logo of the Council for the Preservation of Heritage Sites in Israel
The following picture taken on the day the sign was taken shows the structures mentioned in the sign as well as the sign itself Click for a larger image
Lampert’s yard appears on a separate sign Click for sign's details Translation of the text on the sign
Symbol of the Council for the Preservation of Israeli Heritage Sites
The emblem of the city of Petah Tikva
Emblem of the Ministry of Culture and Sport
Department of Site Conservation icon - Petah Tikva Municipality Farmers’ Courts Courtyard and Lampert family home
19 Hovevi Zion Street
Abraham Abba Lampert immigrated to Eretz Israel in 1882, and was a member of the "Bialystokian Group". The Lampert family built their home in 1886. The house was built of kurkar bricks and its facade faces Hovevi Zion Street. Other buildings in the courtyard show signs of bullets from World War I. Yard and the Lipkiss family home
Hovevi Zion Street 17
Moshe Lipkis and his family immigrated to Eretz Israel in the first immigration, in 1882. The family owned a large cowshed and also a dairy to which the peasant farmers brought milk products from their farms. Later, the family operated a dairy shop in front of their home.
In 1933, Tnuva purchased the dairy and the shop and operated them until the late 1950s. Yard and the Graff family home
23 Hovevi Zion Street
Zvi Graf and his family immigrated to Eretz Israel on the first immigration. In 1901, Zvi established a travel service in Stagecoachs from Petah Tikva to Jaffa, and then also to Jerusalem. The house is built of kurkar bricks brought from the hills on which Bnei Brak is built today. This house is special in that it incorporates architectural details, such as: cornice decorations on the front of the building and a large balcony overlooking the street.