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During the Second World War, The Daily Telegraph covertly helped in the recruitment of code-breakers for Bletchley Park. Hawes of Dagenham who finished the crossword in less than eight minutes.The ability to solve The Telegraphs crossword in under 12 minutes was considered to be a recruitment test. Both the Camrose (Berry) and Burnham (Levy-Lawson) families remained involved in management until Conrad Black took control in 1986.In November 1940, with Fleet Street subjected to almost daily bombing raids by the Luftwaffe, The Telegraph started printing in Manchester at Kemsley House (now The Printworks entertainment venue), which was run by Camrose's brother Kemsley.Manchester quite often printed the entire run of The Telegraph when its Fleet Street offices were under threat.
Heffer has written two columns a week for the paper since late October 2005 and is a regular contributor to the news podcast.
On 18 January 2004, Black was dismissed as chairman of the Hollinger International board over allegations of financial wrongdoing. Later that day it was reported that the Barclay brothers had agreed to purchase Black's 78% interest in Hollinger Inc.
for £245m, giving them a controlling interest in the company, and to buy out the minority shareholders later.
which in turn owned 30% of Hollinger International.
Hollinger International in turn owned the Telegraph Group and other publications such as the Chicago Sun-Times, the Jerusalem Post and The Spectator.The newspaper was asked to organise a crossword competition, after which each of the successful participants was contacted and asked if they would be prepared to undertake "a particular type of work as a contribution to the war effort". On the death of his father in 1954, Seymour Berry, 2nd Viscount Camrose assumed the chairmanship of the Daily Telegraph with his brother Michael Berry, Baron Hartwell as his editor-in-chief.