OUTPUT FROM DECRYPT  PROGRAM USING encryptedShortText.txt FILE. INTERACTIVE PORTION BOLDED.

YOUR PROGRAM DOES NOT HAVE TO MAKE INTERACTIVE SECTION BOLD.

The encrypted text is:

I3*{phh8Y32*A*]My*@)5Y{A7*{A8M8*ypY{p*Y77P8@9A@M*@pM*9MRA9sA$7M*RM3@A7
^PA7Y@YM8*h]*R)*]9YM3af*=pM97h{s*qh7RM8f*I*pALM*M3aMALhP9Maf*A8*]A9*A8
5h88Y$7Mf*@h*8M7M{@*@ph8M*ypY{p*59M8M3@Ma*@pM*RY3YRPR*h]
8M38A@Yh3A7Y8Rf*ypY7M*h]]M9Y32*A*]AY9*]YM7a*]h9*pY8*@A7M3@8c**I@*Y8f
phyMLM9f*P3]h9@P3A@M7)*YR5h88Y$7M*M3@Y9M7)*@h*8M5A9A@M*@pM*8M38A@Yh3A7
]9hR*@pM*{9YRY3A7f*A3a*A*{p9h3Y{7M9*Y8*7M]@*Y3*@pM*aY7MRRA*@pA@*pM*RP8@
MY@pM9*8A{9Y]Y{M*aM@AY78*ypY{p*A9M*M88M3@YA7*@h*pY8*8@A@MRM3@*A3a*8h
2YLM*A*]A78M*YR59M88Yh3*h]*@pM*59h$7MRf*h9*pM*RP8@*P8M*RA@@M9*ypY{p
{pA3{Mf*A3a*3h@*{phY{Mf*pA8*59hLYaMa*pYR*yY@pc**dY@p*@pY8*8ph9@*59M]A{M
I*8pA77*@P93*@h*R)*3h@M8*h]*ypA@*59hLMa*@h*$M*A*8@9A32Mf*@phP2p*A
5M{P7YA97)*@M99Y$7Mf*{pAY3*h]*MLM3@8c

I@*yA8*A*$7AWY32*ph@*aA)*Y3*,P2P8@c**`AsM9*=@9MM@*yA8*7YsM*A3*hLM3f*A3a
@pM*27A9M*h]*@pM*8P37Y2p@*P5h3*@pM*)M77hy*$9Y{syh9s*h]*@pM*phP8M*A{9h88
@pM*9hAa*yA8*5AY3]P7*@h*@pM*M)Mc**I@*yA8*pA9a*@h*$M7YMLM*@pA@*@pM8M
yM9M*@pM*8ARM*yA778*ypY{p*7hhRMa*8h*27hhRY7)*@p9hP2p*@pM*]h28*h]
yY3@M9c**GP9*$7Y3a8*yM9M*pA7]4a9Ay3f*A3a*qh7RM8*7A)*{P97Ma*P5h3*@pM
8h]Af*9MAaY32*A3a*9M49MAaY32*A*7M@@M9*ypY{p*pM*pAa*9M{MYLMa*$)*@pM
Rh93Y32*5h8@c**lh9*R)8M7]f*R)*@M9R*h]*8M9LY{M*Y3*I3aYA*pAa*@9AY3Ma*RM
@h*8@A3a*pMA@*$M@@M9*@pA3*{h7af*A3a*A*@pM9RhRM@M9*A@*3Y3M@)*yA8*3h
pA9a8pY5c**`P@*@pM*Rh93Y32*5A5M9*yA8*P3Y3@M9M8@Y32c**;A97YARM3@*pAa
9Y8M3c*zLM9)$ha)*yA8*hP@*h]*@hy3f*A3a*I*)MA93Ma*]h9*@pM*27AaM8*h]*@pM
HMy*lh9M8@*h9*@pM*8pY327M*h]*=hP@p8MAc**,*aM57M@Ma*$A3s*A{{hP3@*pAa
{AP8Ma*RM*@h*5h8@5h3M*R)*ph7YaA)f*A3a*A8*@h*R)*{hR5A3Yh3f*3MY@pM9*@pM
{hP3@9)*3h9*@pM*8MA*59M8M3@Ma*@pM*87Y2p@M8@*A@@9A{@Yh3*@h*pYRc**qM
7hLMa*@h*7YM*Y3*@pM*LM9)*{M3@M9*h]*]YLM*RY77Yh38*h]*5Mh57Mf*yY@p*pY8
]Y7ARM3@8*8@9M@{pY32*hP@*A3a*9P33Y32*@p9hP2p*@pMRf*9M85h38YLM*@h*MLM9)
7Y@@7M*9PRhP9*h9*8P85Y{Yh3*h]*P38h7LMa*{9YRMc**,559M{YA@Yh3*h]*3A@P9M
]hP3a*3h*57A{M*ARh32*pY8*RA3)*2Y]@8f*A3a*pY8*h37)*{pA32M*yA8*ypM3*pM
@P93Ma*pY8*RY3a*]9hR*@pM*MLY74ahM9*h]*@pM*@hy3*@h*@9A{s*ahy3*pY8
$9h@pM9*h]*@pM*{hP3@9)c

lY3aY32*@pA@*qh7RM8*yA8*@hh*A$8h9$Ma*]h9*{h3LM98A@Yh3*I*pAa*@h88Ma*8YaM
@pM*$A99M3*5A5M9f*A3a*7MA3Y32*$A{s*Y3*R)*{pAY9*I*]M77*Y3@h*A*$9hy3
8@Pa)c**=PaaM37)*R)*{hR5A3Yh3b8*LhY{M*$9hsM*Y3*P5h3*R)*@phP2p@8!

jnhP*A9M*9Y2p@f*dA@8h3fj*8AYa*pMc**jI@*ahM8*8MMR*A*Rh8@*59M5h8@M9hP8
yA)*h]*8M@@7Y32*A*aY85P@Mcj

j0h8@*59M5h8@M9hP86j*I*MJ{7AYRMaf*A3a*@pM3*8PaaM37)*9MA7YWY32*phy*pM
pAa*M{phMa*@pM*Y3Rh8@*@phP2p@*h]*R)*8hP7f*I*8A@*P5*Y3*R)*{pAY9*A3a
8@A9Ma*A@*pYR*Y3*$7A3s*ARAWMRM3@c

Frequencies of characters.
Character - Frequency
- 0
! - 1
" - 0
# - 0
$ - 22
% - 0
& - 0
' - 0
( - 0
) - 36
* - 407
+ - 0
, - 3
- - 0
. - 0
/ - 0
0 - 1
1 - 0
2 - 33
3 - 136
4 - 3
5 - 40
6 - 1
7 - 81
8 - 125
9 - 117
: - 0
; - 1
< - 0
= - 4
> - 0
? - 0
@ - 175
A - 150
B - 0
C - 0
D - 0
E - 0
F - 0
G - 1
H - 1
I - 13
J - 1
K - 0
L - 21
M - 233
N - 0
O - 0
P - 52
Q - 0
R - 62
S - 0
T - 0
U - 0
V - 0
W - 3
X - 0
Y - 130
Z - 0
[ - 0
\ - 0
] - 47
^ - 1
_ - 0
` - 2
a - 75
b - 1
c - 18
d - 2
e - 0
f - 29
g - 0
h - 153
i - 0
j - 6
k - 0
l - 3
m - 0
n - 1
o - 0
p - 122
q - 4
r - 0
s - 11
t - 0
u - 0
v - 0
w - 0
x - 0
y - 36
z - 1
{ - 52
| - 0
} - 0
~ - 0

The current version of the key for ASCII characters 32 to 126 is:
Encrypt character:  , decrypt character: \
Encrypt character: !, decrypt character: W
Encrypt character: ", decrypt character: <
Encrypt character: #, decrypt character: >
Encrypt character: $, decrypt character: b
Encrypt character: %, decrypt character: @
Encrypt character: &, decrypt character: %
Encrypt character: ', decrypt character: `
Encrypt character: (, decrypt character: ^
Encrypt character: ), decrypt character: y
Encrypt character: *, decrypt character:
Encrypt character: +, decrypt character: ~
Encrypt character: ,, decrypt character: N
Encrypt character: -, decrypt character: $
Encrypt character: ., decrypt character: {
Encrypt character: /, decrypt character: }
Encrypt character: 0, decrypt character: G
Encrypt character: 1, decrypt character: +
Encrypt character: 2, decrypt character: ,
Encrypt character: 3, decrypt character: n
Encrypt character: 4, decrypt character: S
Encrypt character: 5, decrypt character: w
Encrypt character: 6, decrypt character: D
Encrypt character: 7, decrypt character: d
Encrypt character: 8, decrypt character: s
Encrypt character: 9, decrypt character: h
Encrypt character: :, decrypt character: &
Encrypt character: ;, decrypt character: _
Encrypt character: <, decrypt character: #
Encrypt character: =, decrypt character: A
Encrypt character: >, decrypt character: Z
Encrypt character: ?, decrypt character: =
Encrypt character: @, decrypt character: t
Encrypt character: A, decrypt character: o
Encrypt character: B, decrypt character: Q
Encrypt character: C, decrypt character: |
Encrypt character: D, decrypt character: /
Encrypt character: E, decrypt character: ]
Encrypt character: F, decrypt character: [
Encrypt character: G, decrypt character: P
Encrypt character: H, decrypt character: B
Encrypt character: I, decrypt character: k
Encrypt character: J, decrypt character: M
Encrypt character: K, decrypt character: (
Encrypt character: L, decrypt character: .
Encrypt character: M, decrypt character: e
Encrypt character: N, decrypt character: )
Encrypt character: O, decrypt character: 7
Encrypt character: P, decrypt character: m
Encrypt character: Q, decrypt character: 6
Encrypt character: R, decrypt character: u
Encrypt character: S, decrypt character: 5
Encrypt character: T, decrypt character: 4
Encrypt character: U, decrypt character: 9
Encrypt character: V, decrypt character: X
Encrypt character: W, decrypt character: "
Encrypt character: X, decrypt character: 3
Encrypt character: Y, decrypt character: i
Encrypt character: Z, decrypt character: 8
Encrypt character: [, decrypt character: K
Encrypt character: \, decrypt character: ?
Encrypt character: ], decrypt character: f
Encrypt character: ^, decrypt character: L
Encrypt character: _, decrypt character: !
Encrypt character: `, decrypt character: R
Encrypt character: a, decrypt character: l
Encrypt character: b, decrypt character: C
Encrypt character: c, decrypt character: v
Encrypt character: d, decrypt character: O
Encrypt character: e, decrypt character: z
Encrypt character: f, decrypt character: p
Encrypt character: g, decrypt character: 0
Encrypt character: h, decrypt character: a
Encrypt character: i, decrypt character: J
Encrypt character: j, decrypt character: T
Encrypt character: k, decrypt character: 2
Encrypt character: l, decrypt character: E
Encrypt character: m, decrypt character: V
Encrypt character: n, decrypt character: '
Encrypt character: o, decrypt character: *
Encrypt character: p, decrypt character: r
Encrypt character: q, decrypt character: -
Encrypt character: r, decrypt character: :
Encrypt character: s, decrypt character: I
Encrypt character: t, decrypt character: q
Encrypt character: u, decrypt character: Y
Encrypt character: v, decrypt character: U
Encrypt character: w, decrypt character: j
Encrypt character: x, decrypt character: ;
Encrypt character: y, decrypt character: g
Encrypt character: z, decrypt character: H
Encrypt character: {, decrypt character: c
Encrypt character: |, decrypt character: x
Encrypt character: }, decrypt character: 1
Encrypt character: ~, decrypt character: F

The current version of the decrypted text is:

kn craasin, o feg tywicod coses gricr iddmsthote tre heuohIobde uentod
Lmodities af uy fhienlp ArehdacI -aduesp k ro.e enleo.amhelp os foh os
wassibdep ta sedect trase gricr whesentel tre uiniumu af
sensotianodisup gride affehin, o foih fiedl fah ris todentsv kt isp
rage.ehp mnfahtmnotedy iuwassibde entihedy ta sewohote tre sensotianod
fhau tre chiuinodp onl o crhanicdeh is deft in tre lideuuo trot re umst
eitreh sochifice letoids gricr ohe essentiod ta ris stoteuent onl sa
,i.e o fodse iuwhessian af tre whabdeup ah re umst mse uotteh gricr
croncep onl nat craicep ros wha.ilel riu gitrv Oitr tris sraht whefoce
k srodd tmhn ta uy nates af grot wha.el ta be o sthon,ep tram,r o
wecmdiohdy tehhibdep croin af e.entsv

kt gos o bdo"in, rat loy in Nm,mstv RoIeh Atheet gos diIe on a.enp onl
tre ,dohe af tre smndi,rt mwan tre yeddag bhicIgahI af tre ramse ochass
tre haol gos woinfmd ta tre eyev kt gos rohl ta bedie.e trot trese
gehe tre soue godds gricr daauel sa ,daauidy trham,r tre fa,s af
gintehv Pmh bdinls gehe rodfSlhognp onl -adues doy cmhdel mwan tre
safop heolin, onl heSheolin, o detteh gricr re rol hecei.el by tre
uahnin, wastv Eah uysedfp uy tehu af seh.ice in knlio rol thoinel ue
ta stonl reot betteh tron cadlp onl o trehuaueteh ot ninety gos na
rohlsriwv Rmt tre uahnin, woweh gos mnintehestin,v _ohdiouent rol
hisenv H.ehybaly gos amt af tagnp onl k yeohnel fah tre ,doles af tre
Beg Eahest ah tre srin,de af Aamtrseov N lewdetel bonI occamnt rol
comsel ue ta wastwane uy radiloyp onl os ta uy cauwonianp neitreh tre
camnthy nah tre seo whesentel tre sdi,rtest otthoctian ta riuv -e
da.el ta die in tre .ehy centeh af fi.e uiddians af weawdep gitr ris
fidouents sthetcrin, amt onl hmnnin, trham,r treup heswansi.e ta e.ehy
dittde hmuamh ah smswician af mnsad.el chiuev Nwwheciotian af notmhe
famnl na wdoce ouan, ris uony ,iftsp onl ris andy cron,e gos gren re
tmhnel ris uinl fhau tre e.idSlaeh af tre tagn ta thocI lagn ris
bhatreh af tre camnthyv

Einlin, trot -adues gos taa obsahbel fah can.ehsotian k rol tassel sile
tre bohhen wowehp onl deonin, bocI in uy croih k fedd inta o bhagn
stmlyv Amllendy uy cauwonianCs .aice bhaIe in mwan uy tram,rtsW

T'am ohe hi,rtp OotsanpT soil rev Tkt laes seeu o uast whewastehams
goy af settdin, o liswmtevT

TGast whewastehamsDT k eMcdoiuelp onl tren smllendy heodi"in, rag re
rol ecrael tre inuast tram,rt af uy samdp k sot mw in uy croih onl
stohel ot riu in bdonI ouo"euentv

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: r
Enter what the character r should decrypt to instead: h
r's will now decrypt to h's and vice versa.

The current version of the decrypted text is:

kn chaasin, o feg tywicod coses ghich iddmstrote the reuorIobde uentod
Lmodities af uy frienlp AherdacI -aduesp k ho.e enleo.amrelp os for os
wassibdep ta sedect thase ghich wresentel the uiniumu af
sensotianodisup ghide afferin, o foir fiedl far his todentsv kt isp
hage.erp mnfartmnotedy iuwassibde entiredy ta seworote the sensotianod
frau the criuinodp onl o chranicder is deft in the lideuuo thot he umst
either socrifice letoids ghich ore essentiod ta his stoteuent onl sa
,i.e o fodse iuwressian af the wrabdeup ar he umst mse uotter ghich
choncep onl nat chaicep hos wra.ilel hiu githv Oith this shart wrefoce
k shodd tmrn ta uy nates af ghot wra.el ta be o stron,ep tham,h o
wecmdiordy terribdep choin af e.entsv

kt gos o bdo"in, hat loy in Nm,mstv RoIer Atreet gos diIe on a.enp onl
the ,dore af the smndi,ht mwan the yeddag bricIgarI af the hamse ocrass
the raol gos woinfmd ta the eyev kt gos horl ta bedie.e thot these
gere the soue godds ghich daauel sa ,daauidy thram,h the fa,s af
ginterv Pmr bdinls gere hodfSlrognp onl -adues doy cmrdel mwan the
safop reolin, onl reSreolin, o detter ghich he hol recei.el by the
uarnin, wastv Ear uysedfp uy teru af ser.ice in knlio hol troinel ue
ta stonl heot better thon cadlp onl o theruaueter ot ninety gos na
horlshiwv Rmt the uarnin, wower gos mninterestin,v _ordiouent hol
risenv H.erybaly gos amt af tagnp onl k yeornel far the ,doles af the
Beg Earest ar the shin,de af Aamthseov N lewdetel bonI occamnt hol
comsel ue ta wastwane uy hadiloyp onl os ta uy cauwonianp neither the
camntry nar the seo wresentel the sdi,htest ottroctian ta hiuv -e
da.el ta die in the .ery center af fi.e uiddians af weawdep gith his
fidouents stretchin, amt onl rmnnin, thram,h theup reswansi.e ta e.ery
dittde rmuamr ar smswician af mnsad.el criuev Nwwreciotian af notmre
famnl na wdoce ouan, his uony ,iftsp onl his andy chon,e gos ghen he
tmrnel his uinl frau the e.idSlaer af the tagn ta trocI lagn his
brather af the camntryv

Einlin, thot -adues gos taa obsarbel far can.ersotian k hol tassel sile
the borren wowerp onl deonin, bocI in uy choir k fedd inta o bragn
stmlyv Amllendy uy cauwonianCs .aice braIe in mwan uy tham,htsW

T'am ore ri,htp OotsanpT soil hev Tkt laes seeu o uast wrewasterams
goy af settdin, o liswmtevT

TGast wrewasteramsDT k eMcdoiuelp onl then smllendy reodi"in, hag he
hol echael the inuast tham,ht af uy samdp k sot mw in uy choir onl
storel ot hiu in bdonI ouo"euentv

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: a
Enter what the character a should decrypt to instead: o
a's will now decrypt to o's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

kn choosin, a feg tywicad cases ghich iddmstrate the reuarIabde uentad
Lmadities of uy frienlp AherdocI -oduesp k ha.e enlea.omrelp as far as
wossibdep to sedect those ghich wresentel the uiniumu of
sensationadisup ghide offerin, a fair fiedl for his tadentsv kt isp
hoge.erp mnfortmnatedy iuwossibde entiredy to sewarate the sensationad
frou the criuinadp anl a chronicder is deft in the lideuua that he umst
either sacrifice letaids ghich are essentiad to his stateuent anl so
,i.e a fadse iuwression of the wrobdeup or he umst mse uatter ghich
chancep anl not choicep has wro.ilel hiu githv Oith this short wreface
k shadd tmrn to uy notes of ghat wro.el to be a stran,ep thom,h a
wecmdiardy terribdep chain of e.entsv

kt gas a bda"in, hot lay in Nm,mstv RaIer Atreet gas diIe an o.enp anl
the ,dare of the smndi,ht mwon the yeddog bricIgorI of the homse across
the roal gas wainfmd to the eyev kt gas harl to bedie.e that these
gere the saue gadds ghich doouel so ,doouidy throm,h the fo,s of
ginterv Pmr bdinls gere hadfSlragnp anl -odues day cmrdel mwon the
sofap realin, anl reSrealin, a detter ghich he hal recei.el by the
uornin, wostv Eor uysedfp uy teru of ser.ice in knlia hal trainel ue
to stanl heat better than codlp anl a theruoueter at ninety gas no
harlshiwv Rmt the uornin, wawer gas mninterestin,v _ardiauent hal
risenv H.eryboly gas omt of tognp anl k yearnel for the ,dales of the
Beg Eorest or the shin,de of Aomthseav N lewdetel banI accomnt hal
camsel ue to wostwone uy hodilayp anl as to uy couwanionp neither the
comntry nor the sea wresentel the sdi,htest attraction to hiuv -e
do.el to die in the .ery center of fi.e uiddions of weowdep gith his
fidauents stretchin, omt anl rmnnin, throm,h theup reswonsi.e to e.ery
dittde rmuomr or smswicion of mnsod.el criuev Nwwreciation of natmre
fomnl no wdace auon, his uany ,iftsp anl his ondy chan,e gas ghen he
tmrnel his uinl frou the e.idSloer of the togn to tracI logn his
brother of the comntryv

Einlin, that -odues gas too absorbel for con.ersation k hal tossel sile
the barren wawerp anl deanin, bacI in uy chair k fedd into a brogn
stmlyv Amllendy uy couwanionCs .oice broIe in mwon uy thom,htsW

T'om are ri,htp OatsonpT sail hev Tkt loes seeu a uost wrewosteroms
gay of settdin, a liswmtevT

TGost wrewosteromsDT k eMcdaiuelp anl then smllendy readi"in, hog he
hal echoel the inuost thom,ht of uy somdp k sat mw in uy chair anl
starel at hiu in bdanI aua"euentv

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: d
Enter what the character d should decrypt to instead: l
d's will now decrypt to l's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

kn choosin, a feg tywical cases ghich illmstrate the reuarIable uental
Lmalities of uy friendp AherlocI -oluesp k ha.e endea.omredp as far as
wossiblep to select those ghich wresented the uiniumu of
sensationalisup ghile offerin, a fair field for his talentsv kt isp
hoge.erp mnfortmnately iuwossible entirely to sewarate the sensational
frou the criuinalp and a chronicler is left in the dileuua that he umst
either sacrifice details ghich are essential to his stateuent and so
,i.e a false iuwression of the wrobleup or he umst mse uatter ghich
chancep and not choicep has wro.ided hiu githv Oith this short wreface
k shall tmrn to uy notes of ghat wro.ed to be a stran,ep thom,h a
wecmliarly terriblep chain of e.entsv

kt gas a bla"in, hot day in Nm,mstv RaIer Atreet gas liIe an o.enp and
the ,lare of the smnli,ht mwon the yellog bricIgorI of the homse across
the road gas wainfml to the eyev kt gas hard to belie.e that these
gere the saue galls ghich looued so ,loouily throm,h the fo,s of
ginterv Pmr blinds gere halfSdragnp and -olues lay cmrled mwon the
sofap readin, and reSreadin, a letter ghich he had recei.ed by the
uornin, wostv Eor uyselfp uy teru of ser.ice in kndia had trained ue
to stand heat better than coldp and a theruoueter at ninety gas no
hardshiwv Rmt the uornin, wawer gas mninterestin,v _arliauent had
risenv H.erybody gas omt of tognp and k yearned for the ,lades of the
Beg Eorest or the shin,le of Aomthseav N dewleted banI accomnt had
camsed ue to wostwone uy holidayp and as to uy couwanionp neither the
comntry nor the sea wresented the sli,htest attraction to hiuv -e
lo.ed to lie in the .ery center of fi.e uillions of weowlep gith his
filauents stretchin, omt and rmnnin, throm,h theup reswonsi.e to e.ery
little rmuomr or smswicion of mnsol.ed criuev Nwwreciation of natmre
fomnd no wlace auon, his uany ,iftsp and his only chan,e gas ghen he
tmrned his uind frou the e.ilSdoer of the togn to tracI dogn his
brother of the comntryv

Eindin, that -olues gas too absorbed for con.ersation k had tossed side
the barren wawerp and leanin, bacI in uy chair k fell into a brogn
stmdyv Amddenly uy couwanionCs .oice broIe in mwon uy thom,htsW

T'om are ri,htp OatsonpT said hev Tkt does seeu a uost wrewosteroms
gay of settlin, a diswmtevT

TGost wrewosteromsDT k eMclaiuedp and then smddenly reali"in, hog he
had echoed the inuost thom,ht of uy somlp k sat mw in uy chair and
stared at hiu in blanI aua"euentv

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: w
Enter what the character w should decrypt to instead: p
w's will now decrypt to p's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

kn choosin, a feg typical cases ghich illmstrate the reuarIable uental
Lmalities of uy friendw AherlocI -oluesw k ha.e endea.omredw as far as
possiblew to select those ghich presented the uiniumu of
sensationalisuw ghile offerin, a fair field for his talentsv kt isw
hoge.erw mnfortmnately iupossible entirely to separate the sensational
frou the criuinalw and a chronicler is left in the dileuua that he umst
either sacrifice details ghich are essential to his stateuent and so
,i.e a false iupression of the probleuw or he umst mse uatter ghich
chancew and not choicew has pro.ided hiu githv Oith this short preface
k shall tmrn to uy notes of ghat pro.ed to be a stran,ew thom,h a
pecmliarly terriblew chain of e.entsv

kt gas a bla"in, hot day in Nm,mstv RaIer Atreet gas liIe an o.enw and
the ,lare of the smnli,ht mpon the yellog bricIgorI of the homse across
the road gas painfml to the eyev kt gas hard to belie.e that these
gere the saue galls ghich looued so ,loouily throm,h the fo,s of
ginterv Pmr blinds gere halfSdragnw and -olues lay cmrled mpon the
sofaw readin, and reSreadin, a letter ghich he had recei.ed by the
uornin, postv Eor uyselfw uy teru of ser.ice in kndia had trained ue
to stand heat better than coldw and a theruoueter at ninety gas no
hardshipv Rmt the uornin, paper gas mninterestin,v _arliauent had
risenv H.erybody gas omt of tognw and k yearned for the ,lades of the
Beg Eorest or the shin,le of Aomthseav N depleted banI accomnt had
camsed ue to postpone uy holidayw and as to uy coupanionw neither the
comntry nor the sea presented the sli,htest attraction to hiuv -e
lo.ed to lie in the .ery center of fi.e uillions of peoplew gith his
filauents stretchin, omt and rmnnin, throm,h theuw responsi.e to e.ery
little rmuomr or smspicion of mnsol.ed criuev Nppreciation of natmre
fomnd no place auon, his uany ,iftsw and his only chan,e gas ghen he
tmrned his uind frou the e.ilSdoer of the togn to tracI dogn his
brother of the comntryv

Eindin, that -olues gas too absorbed for con.ersation k had tossed side
the barren paperw and leanin, bacI in uy chair k fell into a brogn
stmdyv Amddenly uy coupanionCs .oice broIe in mpon uy thom,htsW

T'om are ri,htw OatsonwT said hev Tkt does seeu a uost preposteroms
gay of settlin, a dispmtevT

TGost preposteromsDT k eMclaiuedw and then smddenly reali"in, hog he
had echoed the inuost thom,ht of uy somlw k sat mp in uy chair and
stared at hiu in blanI aua"euentv

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: g
Enter what the character g should decrypt to instead: w
g's will now decrypt to w's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

kn choosin, a few typical cases which illmstrate the reuarIable uental
Lmalities of uy friendg AherlocI -oluesg k ha.e endea.omredg as far as
possibleg to select those which presented the uiniumu of
sensationalisug while offerin, a fair field for his talentsv kt isg
howe.erg mnfortmnately iupossible entirely to separate the sensational
frou the criuinalg and a chronicler is left in the dileuua that he umst
either sacrifice details which are essential to his stateuent and so
,i.e a false iupression of the probleug or he umst mse uatter which
chanceg and not choiceg has pro.ided hiu withv Oith this short preface
k shall tmrn to uy notes of what pro.ed to be a stran,eg thom,h a
pecmliarly terribleg chain of e.entsv

kt was a bla"in, hot day in Nm,mstv RaIer Atreet was liIe an o.eng and
the ,lare of the smnli,ht mpon the yellow bricIworI of the homse across
the road was painfml to the eyev kt was hard to belie.e that these
were the saue walls which looued so ,loouily throm,h the fo,s of
winterv Pmr blinds were halfSdrawng and -olues lay cmrled mpon the
sofag readin, and reSreadin, a letter which he had recei.ed by the
uornin, postv Eor uyselfg uy teru of ser.ice in kndia had trained ue
to stand heat better than coldg and a theruoueter at ninety was no
hardshipv Rmt the uornin, paper was mninterestin,v _arliauent had
risenv H.erybody was omt of towng and k yearned for the ,lades of the
Bew Eorest or the shin,le of Aomthseav N depleted banI accomnt had
camsed ue to postpone uy holidayg and as to uy coupaniong neither the
comntry nor the sea presented the sli,htest attraction to hiuv -e
lo.ed to lie in the .ery center of fi.e uillions of peopleg with his
filauents stretchin, omt and rmnnin, throm,h theug responsi.e to e.ery
little rmuomr or smspicion of mnsol.ed criuev Nppreciation of natmre
fomnd no place auon, his uany ,iftsg and his only chan,e was when he
tmrned his uind frou the e.ilSdoer of the town to tracI down his
brother of the comntryv

Eindin, that -olues was too absorbed for con.ersation k had tossed side
the barren paperg and leanin, bacI in uy chair k fell into a brown
stmdyv Amddenly uy coupanionCs .oice broIe in mpon uy thom,htsW

T'om are ri,htg OatsongT said hev Tkt does seeu a uost preposteroms
way of settlin, a dispmtevT

TGost preposteromsDT k eMclaiuedg and then smddenly reali"in, how he
had echoed the inuost thom,ht of uy somlg k sat mp in uy chair and
stared at hiu in blanI aua"euentv

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: m
Enter what the character m should decrypt to instead: u
m's will now decrypt to u's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

kn choosin, a few typical cases which illustrate the remarIable mental
Lualities of my friendg AherlocI -olmesg k ha.e endea.ouredg as far as
possibleg to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalismg while offerin, a fair field for his talentsv kt isg
howe.erg unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminalg and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
,i.e a false impression of the problemg or he must use matter which
chanceg and not choiceg has pro.ided him withv Oith this short preface
k shall turn to my notes of what pro.ed to be a stran,eg thou,h a
peculiarly terribleg chain of e.entsv

kt was a bla"in, hot day in Nu,ustv RaIer Atreet was liIe an o.eng and
the ,lare of the sunli,ht upon the yellow bricIworI of the house across
the road was painful to the eyev kt was hard to belie.e that these
were the same walls which loomed so ,loomily throu,h the fo,s of
winterv Pur blinds were halfSdrawng and -olmes lay curled upon the
sofag readin, and reSreadin, a letter which he had recei.ed by the
mornin, postv Eor myselfg my term of ser.ice in kndia had trained me
to stand heat better than coldg and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardshipv Rut the mornin, paper was uninterestin,v _arliament had
risenv H.erybody was out of towng and k yearned for the ,lades of the
Bew Eorest or the shin,le of Aouthseav N depleted banI account had
caused me to postpone my holidayg and as to my companiong neither the
country nor the sea presented the sli,htest attraction to himv -e
lo.ed to lie in the .ery center of fi.e millions of peopleg with his
filaments stretchin, out and runnin, throu,h themg responsi.e to e.ery
little rumour or suspicion of unsol.ed crimev Nppreciation of nature
found no place amon, his many ,iftsg and his only chan,e was when he
turned his mind from the e.ilSdoer of the town to tracI down his
brother of the countryv

Eindin, that -olmes was too absorbed for con.ersation k had tossed side
the barren paperg and leanin, bacI in my chair k fell into a brown
studyv Auddenly my companionCs .oice broIe in upon my thou,htsW

T'ou are ri,htg OatsongT said hev Tkt does seem a most preposterous
way of settlin, a disputevT

TGost preposterousDT k eMclaimedg and then suddenly reali"in, how he
had echoed the inmost thou,ht of my soulg k sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blanI ama"ementv

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: k
Enter what the character k should decrypt to instead: I
k's will now decrypt to I's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosin, a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Lualities of my friendg Aherlock -olmesg I ha.e endea.ouredg as far as
possibleg to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalismg while offerin, a fair field for his talentsv It isg
howe.erg unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminalg and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
,i.e a false impression of the problemg or he must use matter which
chanceg and not choiceg has pro.ided him withv Oith this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what pro.ed to be a stran,eg thou,h a
peculiarly terribleg chain of e.entsv

It was a bla"in, hot day in Nu,ustv Raker Atreet was like an o.eng and
the ,lare of the sunli,ht upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eyev It was hard to belie.e that these
were the same walls which loomed so ,loomily throu,h the fo,s of
winterv Pur blinds were halfSdrawng and -olmes lay curled upon the
sofag readin, and reSreadin, a letter which he had recei.ed by the
mornin, postv Eor myselfg my term of ser.ice in India had trained me
to stand heat better than coldg and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardshipv Rut the mornin, paper was uninterestin,v _arliament had
risenv H.erybody was out of towng and I yearned for the ,lades of the
Bew Eorest or the shin,le of Aouthseav N depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holidayg and as to my companiong neither the
country nor the sea presented the sli,htest attraction to himv -e
lo.ed to lie in the .ery center of fi.e millions of peopleg with his
filaments stretchin, out and runnin, throu,h themg responsi.e to e.ery
little rumour or suspicion of unsol.ed crimev Nppreciation of nature
found no place amon, his many ,iftsg and his only chan,e was when he
turned his mind from the e.ilSdoer of the town to track down his
brother of the countryv

Eindin, that -olmes was too absorbed for con.ersation I had tossed side
the barren paperg and leanin, back in my chair I fell into a brown
studyv Auddenly my companionCs .oice broke in upon my thou,htsW

T'ou are ri,htg OatsongT said hev TIt does seem a most preposterous
way of settlin, a disputevT

TGost preposterousDT I eMclaimedg and then suddenly reali"in, how he
had echoed the inmost thou,ht of my soulg I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank ama"ementv

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: A
Enter what the character A should decrypt to instead: S
A's will now decrypt to S's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosin, a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Lualities of my friendg Sherlock -olmesg I ha.e endea.ouredg as far as
possibleg to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalismg while offerin, a fair field for his talentsv It isg
howe.erg unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminalg and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
,i.e a false impression of the problemg or he must use matter which
chanceg and not choiceg has pro.ided him withv Oith this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what pro.ed to be a stran,eg thou,h a
peculiarly terribleg chain of e.entsv

It was a bla"in, hot day in Nu,ustv Raker Street was like an o.eng and
the ,lare of the sunli,ht upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eyev It was hard to belie.e that these
were the same walls which loomed so ,loomily throu,h the fo,s of
winterv Pur blinds were halfAdrawng and -olmes lay curled upon the
sofag readin, and reAreadin, a letter which he had recei.ed by the
mornin, postv Eor myselfg my term of ser.ice in India had trained me
to stand heat better than coldg and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardshipv Rut the mornin, paper was uninterestin,v _arliament had
risenv H.erybody was out of towng and I yearned for the ,lades of the
Bew Eorest or the shin,le of Southseav N depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holidayg and as to my companiong neither the
country nor the sea presented the sli,htest attraction to himv -e
lo.ed to lie in the .ery center of fi.e millions of peopleg with his
filaments stretchin, out and runnin, throu,h themg responsi.e to e.ery
little rumour or suspicion of unsol.ed crimev Nppreciation of nature
found no place amon, his many ,iftsg and his only chan,e was when he
turned his mind from the e.ilAdoer of the town to track down his
brother of the countryv

Eindin, that -olmes was too absorbed for con.ersation I had tossed side
the barren paperg and leanin, back in my chair I fell into a brown
studyv Suddenly my companionCs .oice broke in upon my thou,htsW

T'ou are ri,htg OatsongT said hev TIt does seem a most preposterous
way of settlin, a disputevT

TGost preposterousDT I eMclaimedg and then suddenly reali"in, how he
had echoed the inmost thou,ht of my soulg I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank ama"ementv

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: .
Enter what the character . should decrypt to instead: v
.'s will now decrypt to v's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosin, a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Lualities of my friendg Sherlock -olmesg I have endeavouredg as far as
possibleg to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalismg while offerin, a fair field for his talents. It isg
howeverg unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminalg and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
,ive a false impression of the problemg or he must use matter which
chanceg and not choiceg has provided him with. Oith this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a stran,eg thou,h a
peculiarly terribleg chain of events.

It was a bla"in, hot day in Nu,ust. Raker Street was like an oveng and
the ,lare of the sunli,ht upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so ,loomily throu,h the fo,s of
winter. Pur blinds were halfAdrawng and -olmes lay curled upon the
sofag readin, and reAreadin, a letter which he had received by the
mornin, post. Eor myselfg my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than coldg and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. Rut the mornin, paper was uninterestin,. _arliament had
risen. Hverybody was out of towng and I yearned for the ,lades of the
Bew Eorest or the shin,le of Southsea. N depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holidayg and as to my companiong neither the
country nor the sea presented the sli,htest attraction to him. -e
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of peopleg with his
filaments stretchin, out and runnin, throu,h themg responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Nppreciation of nature
found no place amon, his many ,iftsg and his only chan,e was when he
turned his mind from the evilAdoer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Eindin, that -olmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paperg and leanin, back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thou,htsW

T'ou are ri,htg OatsongT said he. TIt does seem a most preposterous
way of settlin, a dispute.T

TGost preposterousDT I eMclaimedg and then suddenly reali"in, how he
had echoed the inmost thou,ht of my soulg I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank ama"ement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: -
Enter what the character - should decrypt to instead: H
-'s will now decrypt to H's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosin, a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Lualities of my friendg Sherlock Holmesg I have endeavouredg as far as
possibleg to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalismg while offerin, a fair field for his talents. It isg
howeverg unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminalg and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
,ive a false impression of the problemg or he must use matter which
chanceg and not choiceg has provided him with. Oith this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a stran,eg thou,h a
peculiarly terribleg chain of events.

It was a bla"in, hot day in Nu,ust. Raker Street was like an oveng and
the ,lare of the sunli,ht upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so ,loomily throu,h the fo,s of
winter. Pur blinds were halfAdrawng and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofag readin, and reAreadin, a letter which he had received by the
mornin, post. Eor myselfg my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than coldg and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. Rut the mornin, paper was uninterestin,. _arliament had
risen. -verybody was out of towng and I yearned for the ,lades of the
Bew Eorest or the shin,le of Southsea. N depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holidayg and as to my companiong neither the
country nor the sea presented the sli,htest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of peopleg with his
filaments stretchin, out and runnin, throu,h themg responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Nppreciation of nature
found no place amon, his many ,iftsg and his only chan,e was when he
turned his mind from the evilAdoer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Eindin, that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paperg and leanin, back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thou,htsW

T'ou are ri,htg OatsongT said he. TIt does seem a most preposterous
way of settlin, a dispute.T

TGost preposterousDT I eMclaimedg and then suddenly reali"in, how he
had echoed the inmost thou,ht of my soulg I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank ama"ement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: g
Enter what the character g should decrypt to instead: ,
g's will now decrypt to ,'s and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Lualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. Oith this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a bla"ing hot day in Nugust. Raker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Pur blinds were halfAdrawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and reAreading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. Eor myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. Rut the morning paper was uninteresting. _arliament had
risen. -verybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Bew Eorest or the shingle of Southsea. N depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Nppreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evilAdoer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Einding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughtsW

T'ou are right, Oatson,T said he. TIt does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.T

TGost preposterousDT I eMclaimed, and then suddenly reali"ing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank ama"ement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: O
Enter what the character O should decrypt to instead: W
O's will now decrypt to W's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Lualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a bla"ing hot day in Nugust. Raker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Pur blinds were halfAdrawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and reAreading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. Eor myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. Rut the morning paper was uninteresting. _arliament had
risen. -verybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Bew Eorest or the shingle of Southsea. N depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Nppreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evilAdoer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Einding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughtsO

T'ou are right, Watson,T said he. TIt does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.T

TGost preposterousDT I eMclaimed, and then suddenly reali"ing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank ama"ement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: R
Enter what the character R should decrypt to instead: B
R's will now decrypt to B's and vice versa.

The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Lualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a bla"ing hot day in Nugust. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Pur blinds were halfAdrawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and reAreading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. Eor myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. _arliament had
risen. -verybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Eorest or the shingle of Southsea. N depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Nppreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evilAdoer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Einding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughtsO

T'ou are right, Watson,T said he. TIt does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.T

TGost preposterousDT I eMclaimed, and then suddenly reali"ing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank ama"ement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: _
Enter what the character _ should decrypt to instead: P
_'s will now decrypt to P's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Lualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a bla"ing hot day in Nugust. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. _ur blinds were halfAdrawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and reAreading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. Eor myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. -verybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Eorest or the shingle of Southsea. N depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Nppreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evilAdoer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Einding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughtsO

T'ou are right, Watson,T said he. TIt does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.T

TGost preposterousDT I eMclaimed, and then suddenly reali"ing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank ama"ement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: N
Enter what the character N should decrypt to instead: A
N's will now decrypt to A's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Lualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a bla"ing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. _ur blinds were halfNdrawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and reNreading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. Eor myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. -verybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Eorest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evilNdoer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Einding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughtsO

T'ou are right, Watson,T said he. TIt does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.T

TGost preposterousDT I eMclaimed, and then suddenly reali"ing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank ama"ement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: L
Enter what the character L should decrypt to instead: W
L's will now decrypt to W's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Wualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. Lith this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a bla"ing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. _ur blinds were halfNdrawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and reNreading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. Eor myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. -verybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Eorest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evilNdoer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Einding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughtsO

T'ou are right, Latson,T said he. TIt does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.T

TGost preposterousDT I eMclaimed, and then suddenly reali"ing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank ama"ement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: W
Enter what the character W should decrypt to instead: L
W's will now decrypt to L's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Lualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a bla"ing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. _ur blinds were halfNdrawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and reNreading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. Eor myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. -verybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Eorest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evilNdoer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Einding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughtsO

T'ou are right, Watson,T said he. TIt does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.T

TGost preposterousDT I eMclaimed, and then suddenly reali"ing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank ama"ement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: L
Enter what the character L should decrypt to instead: Q
L's will now decrypt to Q's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a bla"ing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. _ur blinds were halfNdrawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and reNreading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. Eor myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. -verybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Eorest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evilNdoer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Einding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughtsO

T'ou are right, Watson,T said he. TIt does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.T

TGost preposterousDT I eMclaimed, and then suddenly reali"ing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank ama"ement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: "
Enter what the character " should decrypt to instead: z
"'s will now decrypt to z's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a blazing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. _ur blinds were halfNdrawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and reNreading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. Eor myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. -verybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Eorest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evilNdoer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Einding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughtsO

T'ou are right, Watson,T said he. TIt does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.T

TGost preposterousDT I eMclaimed, and then suddenly realizing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank amazement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: N
Enter what the character N should decrypt to instead: -
N's will now decrypt to -'s and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a blazing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. _ur blinds were half-drawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and re-reading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. Eor myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. Nverybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Eorest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evil-doer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Einding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughtsO

T'ou are right, Watson,T said he. TIt does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.T

TGost preposterousDT I eMclaimed, and then suddenly realizing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank amazement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: _
Enter what the character _ should decrypt to instead: O
_'s will now decrypt to O's and vice versa.

The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a blazing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Our blinds were half-drawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and re-reading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. Eor myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. Nverybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Eorest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evil-doer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Einding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughts_

T'ou are right, Watson,T said he. TIt does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.T

TGost preposterousDT I eMclaimed, and then suddenly realizing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank amazement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: E
Enter what the character E should decrypt to instead: F
E's will now decrypt to F's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a blazing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Our blinds were half-drawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and re-reading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. For myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. Nverybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Forest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evil-doer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Finding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughts_

T'ou are right, Watson,T said he. TIt does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.T

TGost preposterousDT I eMclaimed, and then suddenly realizing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank amazement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: c
Enter what the character c should decrypt to instead: '
c's will now decrypt to ''s and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In 'hoosing a few typi'al 'ases whi'h illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlo'k Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to sele't those whi'h presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the 'riminal, and a 'hroni'ler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sa'rifi'e details whi'h are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter whi'h
'han'e, and not 'hoi'e, has provided him with. With this short prefa'e
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
pe'uliarly terrible, 'hain of events.

It was a blazing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow bri'kwork of the house a'ross
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls whi'h loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Our blinds were half-drawn, and Holmes lay 'urled upon the
sofa, reading and re-reading a letter whi'h he had re'eived by the
morning post. For myself, my term of servi'e in India had trained me
to stand heat better than 'old, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. Nverybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Forest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank a''ount had
'aused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my 'ompanion, neither the
'ountry nor the sea presented the slightest attra'tion to him. He
loved to lie in the very 'enter of five millions of people, with his
filaments stret'hing out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspi'ion of unsolved 'rime. Appre'iation of nature
found no pla'e among his many gifts, and his only 'hange was when he
turned his mind from the evil-doer of the town to tra'k down his
brother of the 'ountry.

Finding that Holmes was too absorbed for 'onversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning ba'k in my 'hair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my 'ompanionCs voi'e broke in upon my thoughts_

Tcou are right, Watson,T said he. TIt does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.T

TGost preposterousDT I eM'laimed, and then suddenly realizing how he
had e'hoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my 'hair and
stared at him in blank amazement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: c
Enter what the character c should decrypt to instead: '
c's will now decrypt to ''s and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a blazing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Our blinds were half-drawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and re-reading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. For myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. Nverybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Forest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evil-doer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Finding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughts_

T'ou are right, Watson,T said he. TIt does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.T

TGost preposterousDT I eMclaimed, and then suddenly realizing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank amazement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: T
Enter what the character T should decrypt to instead: '
T's will now decrypt to ''s and vice versa.

The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a blazing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Our blinds were half-drawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and re-reading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. For myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. Nverybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Forest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evil-doer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Finding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughts_

'Tou are right, Watson,' said he. 'It does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.'

'Gost preposterousD' I eMclaimed, and then suddenly realizing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank amazement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: t
Enter what the character t should decrypt to instead: Y
t's will now decrypt to Y's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few Yypical cases which illusYraYe Yhe remarkable menYal
QualiYies of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, Yo selecY Yhose which presenYed Yhe minimum of
sensaYionalism, while offering a fair field for his YalenYs. IY is,
however, unforYunaYely impossible enYirely Yo separaYe Yhe sensaYional
from Yhe criminal, and a chronicler is lefY in Yhe dilemma YhaY he musY
eiYher sacrifice deYails which are essenYial Yo his sYaYemenY and so
give a false impression of Yhe problem, or he musY use maYYer which
chance, and noY choice, has provided him wiYh. WiYh Yhis shorY preface
I shall Yurn Yo my noYes of whaY proved Yo be a sYrange, Yhough a
peculiarly Yerrible, chain of evenYs.

IY was a blazing hoY day in AugusY. Baker SYreeY was like an oven, and
Yhe glare of Yhe sunlighY upon Yhe yellow brickwork of Yhe house across
Yhe road was painful Yo Yhe eye. IY was hard Yo believe YhaY Yhese
were Yhe same walls which loomed so gloomily Yhrough Yhe fogs of
winYer. Our blinds were half-drawn, and Holmes lay curled upon Yhe
sofa, reading and re-reading a leYYer which he had received by Yhe
morning posY. For myself, my Yerm of service in India had Yrained me
Yo sYand heaY beYYer Yhan cold, and a YhermomeYer aY nineYy was no
hardship. BuY Yhe morning paper was uninYeresYing. ParliamenY had
risen. Nverybody was ouY of Yown, and I yearned for Yhe glades of Yhe
Rew ForesY or Yhe shingle of SouYhsea. A depleYed bank accounY had
caused me Yo posYpone my holiday, and as Yo my companion, neiYher Yhe
counYry nor Yhe sea presenYed Yhe slighYesY aYYracYion Yo him. He
loved Yo lie in Yhe very cenYer of five millions of people, wiYh his
filamenYs sYreYching ouY and running Yhrough Yhem, responsive Yo every
liYYle rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. AppreciaYion of naYure
found no place among his many gifYs, and his only change was when he
Yurned his mind from Yhe evil-doer of Yhe Yown Yo Yrack down his
broYher of Yhe counYry.

Finding YhaY Holmes was Yoo absorbed for conversaYion I had Yossed side
Yhe barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell inYo a brown
sYudy. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my YhoughYs_

'Tou are righY, WaYson,' said he. 'IY does seem a mosY preposYerous
way of seYYling a dispuYe.'

'GosY preposYerousD' I eMclaimed, and Yhen suddenly realizing how he
had echoed Yhe inmosY YhoughY of my soul, I saY up in my chair and
sYared aY him in blank amazemenY.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: t
Enter what the character t should decrypt to instead: Y
t's will now decrypt to Y's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a blazing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Our blinds were half-drawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and re-reading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. For myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. Nverybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Forest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evil-doer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Finding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughts_

'Tou are right, Watson,' said he. 'It does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.'

'Gost preposterousD' I eMclaimed, and then suddenly realizing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank amazement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: T
Enter what the character T should decrypt to instead: Y
T's will now decrypt to Y's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a blazing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Our blinds were half-drawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and re-reading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. For myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. Nverybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Forest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evil-doer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Finding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughts_

'You are right, Watson,' said he. 'It does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.'

'Gost preposterousD' I eMclaimed, and then suddenly realizing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank amazement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: G
Enter what the character G should decrypt to instead: M
G's will now decrypt to M's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a blazing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Our blinds were half-drawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and re-reading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. For myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. Nverybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Forest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evil-doer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Finding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughts_

'You are right, Watson,' said he. 'It does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.'

'Most preposterousD' I eGclaimed, and then suddenly realizing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank amazement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: D
Enter what the character D should decrypt to instead: !
D's will now decrypt to !'s and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a blazing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Our blinds were half-drawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and re-reading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. For myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. Nverybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Forest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evil-doer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Finding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughts_

'You are right, Watson,' said he. 'It does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.'

'Most preposterous!' I eGclaimed, and then suddenly realizing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank amazement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: G
Enter what the character G should decrypt to instead: x
G's will now decrypt to x's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a blazing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Our blinds were half-drawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and re-reading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. For myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. Nverybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Forest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evil-doer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Finding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughts_

'You are right, Watson,' said he. 'It does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.'

'Most preposterous!' I exclaimed, and then suddenly realizing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank amazement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: C
Enter what the character C should decrypt to instead: '
C's will now decrypt to ''s and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a blazing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Our blinds were half-drawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and re-reading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. For myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. Nverybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Forest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evil-doer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Finding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companion's voice broke in upon my thoughts_

CYou are right, Watson,C said he. CIt does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.C

CMost preposterous!C I exclaimed, and then suddenly realizing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank amazement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: C
Enter what the character C should decrypt to instead: '
C's will now decrypt to ''s and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a blazing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Our blinds were half-drawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and re-reading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. For myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. Nverybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Forest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evil-doer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Finding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughts_

'You are right, Watson,' said he. 'It does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute.'

'Most preposterous!' I exclaimed, and then suddenly realizing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank amazement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: '
Enter what the character ' should decrypt to instead: "
''s will now decrypt to "'s and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a blazing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Our blinds were half-drawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and re-reading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. For myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. Nverybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Forest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evil-doer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Finding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companionCs voice broke in upon my thoughts_

"You are right, Watson," said he. "It does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute."

"Most preposterous!" I exclaimed, and then suddenly realizing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank amazement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: C
Enter what the character C should decrypt to instead: '
C's will now decrypt to ''s and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a blazing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Our blinds were half-drawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and re-reading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. For myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. Nverybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Forest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evil-doer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Finding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companion's voice broke in upon my thoughts_

"You are right, Watson," said he. "It does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute."

"Most preposterous!" I exclaimed, and then suddenly realizing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank amazement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: N
Enter what the character N should decrypt to instead: E
N's will now decrypt to E's and vice versa.


The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a blazing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Our blinds were half-drawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and re-reading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. For myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. Everybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Forest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evil-doer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Finding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companion's voice broke in upon my thoughts_

"You are right, Watson," said he. "It does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute."

"Most preposterous!" I exclaimed, and then suddenly realizing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank amazement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: y
Enter the decrypt character you want to change: _
Enter what the character _ should decrypt to instead: :
_'s will now decrypt to :'s and vice versa.

The current version of the decrypted text is:

In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a blazing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Our blinds were half-drawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and re-reading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. For myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. Everybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Forest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evil-doer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Finding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companion's voice broke in upon my thoughts:

"You are right, Watson," said he. "It does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute."

"Most preposterous!" I exclaimed, and then suddenly realizing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank amazement.

Do you want to make a change to the key?
Enter 'Y' or 'y' to make change: n


The current version of the keyfor ASCII characters 32 to 126 is:
Encrypt character: , decrypt character: \
Encrypt character: !, decrypt character: :
Encrypt character: ", decrypt character: <
Encrypt character: #, decrypt character: >
Encrypt character: $, decrypt character: b
Encrypt character: %, decrypt character: @
Encrypt character: &, decrypt character: %
Encrypt character: ', decrypt character: `
Encrypt character: (, decrypt character: ^
Encrypt character: ), decrypt character: y
Encrypt character: *, decrypt character:
Encrypt character: +, decrypt character: ~
Encrypt character: ,, decrypt character: A
Encrypt character: -, decrypt character: $
Encrypt character: ., decrypt character: {
Encrypt character: /, decrypt character: }
Encrypt character: 0, decrypt character: M
Encrypt character: 1, decrypt character: +
Encrypt character: 2, decrypt character: g
Encrypt character: 3, decrypt character: n
Encrypt character: 4, decrypt character: -
Encrypt character: 5, decrypt character: p
Encrypt character: 6, decrypt character: !
Encrypt character: 7, decrypt character: l
Encrypt character: 8, decrypt character: s
Encrypt character: 9, decrypt character: r
Encrypt character: :, decrypt character: &
Encrypt character: ;, decrypt character: P
Encrypt character: <, decrypt character: #
Encrypt character: =, decrypt character: S
Encrypt character: >, decrypt character: Z
Encrypt character: ?, decrypt character: =
Encrypt character: @, decrypt character: t
Encrypt character: A, decrypt character: a
Encrypt character: B, decrypt character: L
Encrypt character: C, decrypt character: |
Encrypt character: D, decrypt character: /
Encrypt character: E, decrypt character: ]
Encrypt character: F, decrypt character: [
Encrypt character: G, decrypt character: O
Encrypt character: H, decrypt character: R
Encrypt character: I, decrypt character: I
Encrypt character: J, decrypt character: x
Encrypt character: K, decrypt character: (
Encrypt character: L, decrypt character: v
Encrypt character: M, decrypt character: e
Encrypt character: N, decrypt character: )
Encrypt character: O, decrypt character: 7
Encrypt character: P, decrypt character: u
Encrypt character: Q, decrypt character: 6
Encrypt character: R, decrypt character: m
Encrypt character: S, decrypt character: 5
Encrypt character: T, decrypt character: 4
Encrypt character: U, decrypt character: 9
Encrypt character: V, decrypt character: X
Encrypt character: W, decrypt character: z
Encrypt character: X, decrypt character: 3
Encrypt character: Y, decrypt character: i
Encrypt character: Z, decrypt character: 8
Encrypt character: [, decrypt character: K
Encrypt character: \, decrypt character: ?
Encrypt character: ], decrypt character: f
Encrypt character: ^, decrypt character: Q
Encrypt character: _, decrypt character: D
Encrypt character: `, decrypt character: B
Encrypt character: a, decrypt character: d
Encrypt character: b, decrypt character: '
Encrypt character: c, decrypt character: .
Encrypt character: d, decrypt character: W
Encrypt character: e, decrypt character: C
Encrypt character: f, decrypt character: ,
Encrypt character: g, decrypt character: 0
Encrypt character: h, decrypt character: o
Encrypt character: i, decrypt character: J
Encrypt character: j, decrypt character: "
Encrypt character: k, decrypt character: 2
Encrypt character: l, decrypt character: F
Encrypt character: m, decrypt character: V
Encrypt character: n, decrypt character: Y
Encrypt character: o, decrypt character: *
Encrypt character: p, decrypt character: h
Encrypt character: q, decrypt character: H
Encrypt character: r, decrypt character: _
Encrypt character: s, decrypt character: k
Encrypt character: t, decrypt character: q
Encrypt character: u, decrypt character: T
Encrypt character: v, decrypt character: U
Encrypt character: w, decrypt character: j
Encrypt character: x, decrypt character: ;
Encrypt character: y, decrypt character: w
Encrypt character: z, decrypt character: E
Encrypt character: {, decrypt character: c
Encrypt character: |, decrypt character: G
Encrypt character: }, decrypt character: 1
Encrypt character: ~, decrypt character: N


The final version of the decrypted text is:


In choosing a few typical cases which illustrate the remarkable mental
Qualities of my friend, Sherlock Holmes, I have endeavoured, as far as
possible, to select those which presented the minimum of
sensationalism, while offering a fair field for his talents. It is,
however, unfortunately impossible entirely to separate the sensational
from the criminal, and a chronicler is left in the dilemma that he must
either sacrifice details which are essential to his statement and so
give a false impression of the problem, or he must use matter which
chance, and not choice, has provided him with. With this short preface
I shall turn to my notes of what proved to be a strange, though a
peculiarly terrible, chain of events.

It was a blazing hot day in August. Baker Street was like an oven, and
the glare of the sunlight upon the yellow brickwork of the house across
the road was painful to the eye. It was hard to believe that these
were the same walls which loomed so gloomily through the fogs of
winter. Our blinds were half-drawn, and Holmes lay curled upon the
sofa, reading and re-reading a letter which he had received by the
morning post. For myself, my term of service in India had trained me
to stand heat better than cold, and a thermometer at ninety was no
hardship. But the morning paper was uninteresting. Parliament had
risen. Everybody was out of town, and I yearned for the glades of the
Rew Forest or the shingle of Southsea. A depleted bank account had
caused me to postpone my holiday, and as to my companion, neither the
country nor the sea presented the slightest attraction to him. He
loved to lie in the very center of five millions of people, with his
filaments stretching out and running through them, responsive to every
little rumour or suspicion of unsolved crime. Appreciation of nature
found no place among his many gifts, and his only change was when he
turned his mind from the evil-doer of the town to track down his
brother of the country.

Finding that Holmes was too absorbed for conversation I had tossed side
the barren paper, and leaning back in my chair I fell into a brown
study. Suddenly my companion's voice broke in upon my thoughts:

"You are right, Watson," said he. "It does seem a most preposterous
way of settling a dispute."

"Most preposterous!" I exclaimed, and then suddenly realizing how he
had echoed the inmost thought of my soul, I sat up in my chair and
stared at him in blank amazement.