Jonathan haves a wonderful taste for company, Aunt Tibbie explained.
The Haves and the Have-Nots—there they are, and there is no getting round the ugly fact.
Miss Georgia would say that there were two too many 'haves' in that sentence, and the 'two too' sounds funny, too.
I not haves scalp-lock: vat de trappare Yankee call ‘har,’ mon scalp-lock is fabriqué of von barbier de Saint Louis.
The Have-Nots want to get money out of the Haves and the pockets supply the adjectives.
Im goin down, says he, if we haves t winter at Chidley on swile-fat an sea-weed.
They were the “Haves” of the town,–conspicuous and highly respectable with rustle of silks and flutter of ribbons.
The original distinction between the "haves" and the "have nots" has persisted throughout history and is with us to-day.
He was relying upon the moral force of his argument to separate the Haves from their property.
It is a world-old mistake of the Have-nots to discount the value which the Haves put upon their property.