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An ad in Life magazine noted that WWII-era servicemen were fond of claiming that "whatever beach-head they stormed, they always found notices chalked up ahead of them, that 'Kilroy was here'".
An early example of the phrase being used may date from 1937, before World War II.
The phrase "Foo was here" was used from 1941–45 as the Australian equivalent of "Kilroy was here".
"Foo" was thought of as a gremlin by the Royal Australian Air Force during World War II, and the name may have derived from the 1930s cartoon Smokey Stover, in which the character used the word "foo" for anything he could not remember the name of. Kilroy as the origin in 1946, based on the results of a contest conducted by the American Transit Association The article noted that Kilroy had marked the ships themselves as they were being built, when they were unmarked, as a way to be sure he had inspected a compartment – so, at a later date, the phrase would be found chalked in places that no graffiti-artist could have reached (inside sealed hull spaces, for example), which then fed the mythical significance of the phrase – after all, if Kilroy could leave his mark there, who knew where else he could go?
The US History Channel broadcast Fort Knox: Secrets Revealed in 2007 and included a shot of a chalked "KILROY WAS HERE" dated 1937-05-13.
Fort Knox's vault was loaded in 1937 and inaccessible until the 1970s, when an audit was carried out and the footage was shot.
" The Los Angeles Times reported in 1946 that Chad was "the No.
1 doodle", noting his appearance on a wall in the Houses of Parliament after the 1945 Labour election victory, with "Wot, no Tories?
War photographer Robert Capa noted a use of the phrase at Bastogne in December 1944: "On the black, charred walls of an abandoned barn, scrawled in white chalk, was the legend of Mc Auliffe's GIs: KILROY WAS STUCK HERE." "Foo was here" graffiti is said to have been widely used by Australians during World War I: "He was chalked on the side of railway carriages, appeared in probably every camp that the 1st AIF World War I served in and generally made his presence felt." If this is the case, then "Foo was here" pre-dates "Kilroy was here" by about twenty years.
One correspondent said that in 1941 at RAF Yatesbury a man named Dickie Lyle drew a version of the diagram as a face when the instructor had left the room, and wrote "Wot, no leave? This idea was repeated in a submission to the BBC in 2005 that included a story of a 1941 radar lecturer in Gainsborough, Lincolnshire drawing the circuit diagram, and the words "WOT! It is unclear how Chad gained widespread popularity or became conflated with Kilroy.
It was, however, widely in use by the late part of the war and in the immediate post-war years, with slogans ranging from the simple "What, no bread? " to the plaintive; one sighting, on the side of a British 1st Airborne Division glider in Operation Market Garden, had the complaint "Wot, no engines?
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