1 Few small farmers owned horses.
2 We never liked them and we never owned none.
3 The man owned the property, and the woman managed it.
4 She had never been absolutely certain that Rhett owned the house.
5 The backwoods folks and the swamp dwellers owned neither horses nor mules.
6 As for the poor whites, they considered themselves well off if they owned one mule.
7 Probably none of her old friends owned carriages now, if what Pitty had written them was true.
8 For, once she owned the earbobs, they had lost their value, as everything except money lost its value once it was hers.
9 What he did at this desk the bewildered officials of the bank did not know, but he owned too large a block of the stock for them to protest his presence there.
10 With the deep hunger of an Irishman who has been a tenant on the lands his people once had owned and hunted, he wanted to see his own acres stretching green before his eyes.
11 His own social status was assured because the Tarletons owned a hundred negroes and, like all slaves of large planters, he looked down on small farmers whose slaves were few.
12 Eventually all the family found their way to Will's room to air their troubles--even Mammy, who had at first been distant with him because he was not quality and had owned only two slaves.
13 Mammy felt that she owned the O'Haras, body and soul, that their secrets were her secrets; and even a hint of a mystery was enough to set her upon the trail as relentlessly as a bloodhound.
14 Tom Slattery owned no slaves, and he and his two oldest boys spasmodically worked their few acres of cotton, while the wife and younger children tended what was supposed to be a vegetable garden.
15 At the onset of the war, he had emerged from obscurity with enough money to buy a small swift boat and now, when blockaded goods realized two thousand per cent on each cargo, he owned four boats.
16 She told him about her problems of weeding and hoeing and planting, of fattening the hogs and breeding the cow, and he gave good advice for he had owned a small farm in south Georgia and two negroes.
17 It was merely a quaint custom of the County that daughters only married into families who had lived in the South much longer than twenty-two years, had owned land and slaves and been addicted only to the fashionable vices during that time.
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