1 Then Napoleon stood up to reply.
2 Napoleon took no interest in Snowball's committees.
3 As usual, Snowball and Napoleon were in disagreement.
4 Snowball and Napoleon were by far the most active in the debates.
5 All the pigs were in full agreement on this point, even Snowball and Napoleon.
6 The animals had their breakfast, and then Snowball and Napoleon called them together again.
7 According to Napoleon, what the animals must do was to procure firearms and train themselves in the use of them.
8 This arrangement would have worked well enough if it had not been for the disputes between Snowball and Napoleon.
9 Pre-eminent among the pigs were two young boars named Snowball and Napoleon, whom Mr. Jones was breeding up for sale.
10 Napoleon sent for pots of black and white paint and led the way down to the five-barred gate that gave on to the main road.
11 Napoleon then led them back to the store-shed and served out a double ration of corn to everybody, with two biscuits for each dog.
12 Napoleon produced no schemes of his own, but said quietly that Snowball's would come to nothing, and seemed to be biding his time.
13 As soon as they were weaned, Napoleon took them away from their mothers, saying that he would make himself responsible for their education.
14 Snowball was a more vivacious pig than Napoleon, quicker in speech and more inventive, but was not considered to have the same depth of character.
15 At the Meetings Snowball often won over the majority by his brilliant speeches, but Napoleon was better at canvassing support for himself in between times.
16 Napoleon was a large, rather fierce-looking Berkshire boar, the only Berkshire on the farm, not much of a talker, but with a reputation for getting his own way.
17 After this they went back to the farm buildings, where Snowball and Napoleon sent for a ladder which they caused to be set against the end wall of the big barn.
18 Napoleon, on the other hand, argued that the great need of the moment was to increase food production, and that if they wasted time on the windmill they would all starve to death.
19 After a moment, however, Snowball and Napoleon butted the door open with their shoulders and the animals entered in single file, walking with the utmost care for fear of disturbing anything.
20 The animals listened first to Napoleon, then to Snowball, and could not make up their minds which was right; indeed, they always found themselves in agreement with the one who was speaking at the moment.
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