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 hill and the structure on it were taken that day Click for a larger image 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
Department of Site Conservation icon - Petah Tikva Municipality Kibbutz Givat Hashlosha - the dining room
Kibbutz Givat Hashlosha was founded on this hill in 1925. The kibbutz was named after three workers from Petah Tikva: Menachem Gruilich, Isaac Mehring and Samuel Streifler, who were imprisoned and tortured in the Damascus prison by the Turks, and died there in 1917.
From 1936-1939, the kibbutz members built a new dining room on the hill. The kibbutz dining room was one of the characteristics of the collective sharing life.
The building was designed by architect Arie Sharon, who was a trainee at the Bauhaus school in Germany and the winner of the Israel Prize in architecture. The building is built in the international style, often referred to as Bauhaus, which was one of the important styles of architecture and design in the first half of the 20th century.
The dining room was also used for gatherings and cultural events of the kibbutz members.
Givat HaShlosha was one of the largest kibbutzim of the United Kibbutz (Hakibutz Hameuhad). Here, the Palmach was practicing and training, in its territory there were slicks, and on Black Sabbath (1946) there were arrests by the British.
On the "Ha’apala" nights, the illegal immigrants were brought to him.
In 1952, the kibbutz split and its members established two new kibbutzim, Einat and Givat Hashlosha, on its agricultural lands ("Nazla") on the way to Rosh HaAyin.