1 All the other male pigs on the farm were porkers.
2 To that horror we all must come--cows, pigs, hens, sheep, everyone.
3 The pigs did not actually work, but directed and supervised the others.
4 But the pigs were so clever that they could think of a way round every difficulty.
5 The pigs had an even harder struggle to counteract the lies put about by Moses, the tame raven.
6 Pre-eminent among the pigs were two young boars named Snowball and Napoleon, whom Mr. Jones was breeding up for sale.
7 After a little thought, the pigs sent for buckets and milked the cows fairly successfully, their trotters being well adapted to this task.
8 First came the three dogs, Bluebell, Jessie, and Pincher, and then the pigs, who settled down in the straw immediately in front of the platform.
9 The work of teaching and organising the others fell naturally upon the pigs, who were generally recognised as being the cleverest of the animals.
10 They explained that by their studies of the past three months the pigs had succeeded in reducing the principles of Animalism to Seven Commandments.
11 The hens perched themselves on the window-sills, the pigeons fluttered up to the rafters, the sheep and cows lay down behind the pigs and began to chew the cud.
12 Even the stupidest of them had already picked up the tune and a few of the words, and as for the clever ones, such as the pigs and dogs, they had the entire song by heart within a few minutes.
13 The animals hated Moses because he told tales and did no work, but some of them believed in Sugarcandy Mountain, and the pigs had to argue very hard to persuade them that there was no such place.
14 The harness-room at the end of the stables was broken open; the bits, the nose-rings, the dog-chains, the cruel knives with which Mr. Jones had been used to castrate the pigs and lambs, were all flung down the well.
15 The pigs now revealed that during the past three months they had taught themselves to read and write from an old spelling book which had belonged to Mr. Jones's children and which had been thrown on the rubbish heap.
16 These two had great difficulty in thinking anything out for themselves, but having once accepted the pigs as their teachers, they absorbed everything that they were told, and passed it on to the other animals by simple arguments.
17 They met with many difficulties--for instance, later in the year, when they harvested the corn, they had to tread it out in the ancient style and blow away the chaff with their breath, since the farm possessed no threshing machine--but the pigs with their cleverness and Boxer with his tremendous muscles always pulled them through.
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