The half-elevated sculpture on top of the entrance-gate depicts an exemplary (Greek-)Roman story about Cimon (father) and Pero (daughter). Cimon is sentenced to death by starvation and jailed. His daughter is allowed to visit him but, self-evidently, forbidden to bring him any food. After a month of supposed starvation, still alive, the warden decides to watch father and daughter secretly during a visit. To his amazement he discovers that she breastfeeds him. He duly informs the deciding magistrate. The latter is impressed by this unique example of the love from a child for a parent to such an extend that he pardons both Cimon and Pero. For more, see: https://nl.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mammelokker (Dutch) and https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Roman_Charity (English). The building is popularly called ‘Mammelokker’, a combination of the words ‘mamma’ (obvious, think Latin) and ‘lokken’ (local for ‘likken’ – ‘lick’ in English).