Recipient's of a past Daily Telegraph will love pondering over the reports and coverage from a bygone age, ensuring this will be a gift to be treasured for years to come.
Discovering what happened the day you were born is easily achieved by looking at the front page and headlines from your date of birth.
The word 'Courier' was dropped from the newspaper title eighteen months after its original launch.
Edward Levy-Lawson exercised full control of the Daily Telegraph long before the death of his father in 1888.
Viscount Burnham sold the Daily Telegraph to the newspaper publishers William and Gomer Berry (later Viscount Camrose and Viscount Kemsley) on 1st January 1928, but members of the Burnham family continued to serve on the board of the Daily Telegraph until 1986.
The Berry brothers split their newspaper holdings in 1937; William Berry (1st Viscount Camrose) retained The Financial Times and the Daily Telegraph, whilst Gomer Berry (1st Viscount Kemsley) formed the Kemsley newspaper group, which included The Sunday Times, the Sunday Graphic and the Daily Sketch.
The Daily Telegraph was founded by Colonel Arthur B Sleigh as the 'Daily Telegraph and Courier' on 29th June 1855 and it was sold at the price of two pence.
Other countries like China, and some private companies such as Nike, have their own form of menstrual leave (more on this here).
Some other interesting historical events from 1952 include: If you were born in 1962 then you also share your year of birth with comedian Eddie Izzard and snooker player Jimmy White.
Interesting events likely to be covered in an old Telegraph 50th birthday newspaper from this year include: The Daily Telegraph is part of the Telegraph Media Group and is owned by identical twin brothers, Sir David and Sir Frederick Barclay.
The price of the newspaper was reduced to one penny.
The Daily Telegraph outsold The Times within a year, as The Times was being sold for the much higher price of seven pence.