1 He himself dashed straight for Jones.
2 Man serves the interests of no creature except himself.
3 He had declared himself against the windmill from the start.
4 Napoleon himself was not seen in public as often as once in a fortnight.
5 Snowball also busied himself with organising the other animals into what he called Animal Committees.
6 Clover warned him sometimes to be careful not to overstrain himself, but Boxer would never listen to her.
7 This was merely a legend which had been spread some time after the Battle of the Cowshed by Snowball himself.
8 This work was strictly voluntary, but any animal who absented himself from it would have his rations reduced by half.
9 He sets them to work, he gives back to them the bare minimum that will prevent them from starving, and the rest he keeps for himself.
10 In future all questions relating to the working of the farm would be settled by a special committee of pigs, presided over by himself.
11 As soon as they were weaned, Napoleon took them away from their mothers, saying that he would make himself responsible for their education.
12 Comrades," he said, "I trust that every animal here appreciates the sacrifice that Comrade Napoleon has made in taking this extra labour upon himself.
13 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.
14 When the boulder began to slip and the animals cried out in despair at finding themselves dragged down the hill, it was always Boxer who strained himself against the rope and brought the boulder to a stop.
15 Napoleon himself, attended by his dogs and his cockerel, came down to inspect the completed work; he personally congratulated the animals on their achievement, and announced that the mill would be named Napoleon Mill.
16 He had flogged an old horse to death, he starved his cows, he had killed a dog by throwing it into the furnace, he amused himself in the evenings by making cocks fight with splinters of razor-blade tied to their spurs.
17 With the ring of light from his lantern dancing from side to side, he lurched across the yard, kicked off his boots at the back door, drew himself a last glass of beer from the barrel in the scullery, and made his way up to bed, where Mrs. Jones was already snoring.
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