At the turn of the millennium, about half a dozen Swedish magazine publishers produced specialized crossword magazines, with a total of more than twenty titles, often published monthly. The oldest preserved crossword puzzle magazine published in Swedish is Krysset[62] (by Bonnier), founded in 1957. In addition, almost all newspapers publish crossword puzzles of some kind, and on weekends they often devote special sections in the crossword puzzle journal and other similar types of hobby material. The two major evening newspapers (Aftonbladet and Expressen) publish a weekly supplement of crossword puzzles called Kryss & Quiz and Korsord.[63] Both are available on Mondays and Tuesdays as paid supplements, as part of the ongoing competition between the two newspapers. Some cryptologists at Bletchley Park were selected after making a good choice in a crossword puzzle contest. [38] In the „Quick“ crossword in The Daily Telegraph newspaper (Sunday and Daily, UK), it has become a convention to also make the first words (normally two or three, but there may be more) a sentence. For example, „Dimmer, Allies“ „demoralize“ or „You, sick, never, go alone, go alone“ would become „You will never go alone“. This usually helps resolvers try to guess the phrase when they have one of the words. This has also become popular with other British newspapers. Since their origin in New York, crossword puzzles have spread to many countries and languages. In languages other than English, the status of diacritics varies according to the spelling of each language, so: My grandfather gave me Durrells The Bafut Beagles to read while visiting him, so he never went very far with mww…