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thing had gone wrong "when large signs `Don’t Fraternize’ have to be displayed every 50 yards or so." In Frankfurt, where barbed wire preserved the monastic seclusion of the SHAEF compound, the Germans were remarking that the Americans were a people who built concentration camps and put themselves in them. 18 Lastly, the venereal disease rate was rising and with it a knot of contradictions. The SHAEF Judge Advocate pointed out.
The very establishment of prophylactic stations and the directives requiring reports of the contraction of venereal disease are indicative of the realistic view which the Army has heretofore taken of this problem. Soldiers will fraternize in the manner indicated, in spite of any rules to the contrary, and should they, fearful of being tried by court martial for such fraternization, avoid the use of prophylaxis or checkup, venereal disease may become rampant and completely out of control. 19.
On 4 June, SHAEF, with desperate illogic, published orders stating: "Contraction of venereal disease or the facts concerning prophylactic treatment will not be used directly or indirectly as evidence of fraternization . . . ." 20.
Fittingly, nonfraternization did not end, it disintegrated. On 19 June in Washington, Eisenhower said that there could be no fraternization in Germany until the last Nazi criminals had been uprooted. Two days later at a press conference in Abilene he talked about abating the nonfraternization policy "as soon as the criminals and dangerous elements [among the Germans] are sorted out." On the 25th, in a group interview at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel in New York, Generals Jacob L. Devers, Joseph T. McNarney, and William L. Simpson, all recently returned from important commands in Germany, agreed that "non-fraternization must and will be relaxed in the near future. " 21 On 10 July, SHAEF announced that nonfraternization would continue except in special cases. Relations with German girls and the German public, the announcement explained, were only part of the picture. Security was more important, and there might be serious trouble in the coming winter; therefore, the troops could not be permitted to fraternize. 22 Four days later, Eisenhower announced, "In view of the rapid progress which has been made in carrying out Allied de-Nazification policies . . . it is believed desirable and timely to permit personnel of my command to engage in conversation with adult Germans on the streets and in public places." 23.
Joyously dubbed "the fraternization order" by the troops, the Eisenhower revision went into effect on the 15th, a Sunday. Gladwin Hill, correspondent for the New York Times , described the scene in Schierstein on the Rhine River:
There was a new watch on the Rhine today -by handholding American GI’s and German girls taking advantage of the relaxed restrictions on fraternization.
In the hot sunshine of a Sunday afternoon they sat on grassy riverbanks, chugged up and down stream in American boats, and zipped around streets with the zest of a child.
diving into a box of candy previously accessible only by stealth. 24.
Seventh Army reported an immediate free and open mingling of soldiers and German civilians and asked for clarification of the announcement because its commanders and MPs had no instructions concerning which types of contact were permissible and which were not.
Taking its guidance from Eisenhower’s message to the commands and the War Department, which stressed the limited nature of the modification, SHAEF G-1 prepared a clarifying directive. In it, G-1 defined public places as parks and streets or enclosures such as railroad stations, concert halls, theaters, art galleries, market places, shops, and city halls. In such places soldiers could engage in conversation or exchange "customary forms of greeting" with adult Germans, and walk and sit with them. 25 General Patton, the Third Army com-
mander, however, urgently requested permission to hold organizational dances with German girls as invited guests, while Generals Clay and Adcock proposed to extend the G-1 definition of public places and exclude only private homes, hotel rooms, brothels, and Army-sponsored social events such as the dances Patton wanted to give. This last event, they maintained, could not be considered public. G-1 protested that the Clay-Adcock definition could possibly allow soldiers to consort with undesirable women in cabarets while prohibiting sponsored dances "under controlled conditions." At the end of the month, the problem went to Eisenhower; he responded with, "The Theater Commander wishes you to be advised that he considers his major commanders fully competent to interpret and define the term ‘public places’ within the spirit of his intentions and that he does not wish to publish any further definitions or interpretations in this connection." 26.
Although nonfraternization had still not positively been pronounced dead, from then on the USFET staff was concerned only with arranging the funeral. The debate over the definition of public places rumbled on sporadically, but in the meantime enforcement ceased. When the Control Council, at USFET’s urging, ended the ban entirely, effective 1 October (even though the Control Council had not imposed it and the French and Russians had not observed it), the only prohibitions left were those against marrying Germans and billeting in German homes. 27 By then the subordinate commands had even begun to sponsor fraternization. Quite a few experimented with systems of social passes. The passes were issued to girls of presumed good character and admitted them to unit social events. Unfortunately, some implications of being registered made it difficult to interest the kinds of girls the commands wanted most. 28.

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