which the Jews suffered heavily since they had to contribute or take the consequences of drawing upon themselves the ire of the storm troopers.
Meanwhile, the incitement to boycott the Jews continues apace. The Fraenkische Tageszeitung warns against hotel and restaurant owners admitting Jews. It cites the case of Herr Ramold of Herrieden who “previously was a real German and a sincere follower of Der Fuehrer. Therefore, Germans frequented his place where the spirit of the new times prevailed. Suddenly, he became a turncoat, and therefore the Germans now boycott him.”
Dr. Preck, chief of the organization of physicians, complains in the Bavarian medical journal of pure-blooded Teutons employing Jewish physicians who are increasing their practice and calls for some step to stop this.
“Licensed Jewish physicians enjoy the same rights as Aryans,” he declares, “but the law does not oblige the people to go to them.”
The popularity of the Jewish physicians, Preck explains, is not due to the fact that they are better doctors but that they are at the disposal of the ill a all times of the day or night. He therefore demands that “Aryan” doctors make similar arrangements “to end the present intolerable situation.”