When the pigs realize how incredibly gullible the other animals are, it becomes difficult for them not to take advantage of it, especially after Napoleon's rise, when the honorable pigs are chased off or killed. The pigs move into Farmer Jones's house so they can "think" better in the peace and quiet. They decide they can get up later in the morning than the other animals. With the dogs to protect them, more and more they abandon any pretense of living like the others. Privileges they assume include drinking alcohol, trading with humans, wearing green ribbons in their tails on Sunday, avoiding manual labor, and eating well while the other animals are hungry. Their children are schooled separately and the other animals are told they must stand aside when they meet a pig on the path. They move from a willingness to lie to a hardening of heart and conscience. They show their complete corruption when they sell poor faithful Boxer to the glue factory and use what they get from his body, the body of the horse who loyally sacrificed everything for them, for a drunken revel. Finally, the pigs stand on two legs, wear full sets of clothes, and carry whips in their trotters. They have turned into their human masters and have no feelings left for their fellow animals.