Gruber, Ruth Ellen. Jewish Heritage Travel: A Guide to East-Central Europe. New York: John Wiley & Sons, Inc., 1992. (See page 256) Extracted by Elaine B. Kolinsky.


"A Moorish-style Sephardi synagogue was built here in 1928; it stands in ruins.
Cemetery: Established in 1900 and standing on the western slope of one of the hills outside the town, the Jewish cemetery is reached with difficulty. It is small, with 16 gravestones above ground and ten more, presumably older ones, sunk into the earth. There is a modest memorial to those who perished in the Second World War. The cemetery is surrounded by a damaged concrete wall. Inscriptions are in Hebrew, Ladino and Serbo-Croat." Source [January 2009]

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