Hmm... although I am aware that conjugating "to have" in the same way as "to be" is still used in some regions and can be found in classic literature, I do not think it actually is accepted as "proper" modern English grammar... what geographic regions in Britain or elsewhere is that form still in use?
Interesting. You know, I just looked in the fridge and I haven't any eggs either. On the other hand, I haven't a clue why that is. I don't know why I hadn't gotten any yesterday at the store (somewhat awkward: "I had not got any..."). Isn't English grand? But I know nothing of British regionalisms.
It was the "got" that got me. I've always thought of getting as an activity, the end result of which is a state of possession or having.
Thanks both for your comments.
I did not mean to imply that the simple "have" form (conjugated without the "do" auxiliary in Simple Present Negative and Question forms) is not acceptable - it is used and therefore valid - but only point out that it is not taught as standard English internationally.
Now I'm curious about the Simple Past: would the sentence "I didn't have a car until I was 20" be expressed in your regional usages as "I hadn't a car until I was 20" instead?
As for the "have got" form, a widespread variant very much still in use (by me as well), it is now generally being dropped from coursebooks too...
While I cannot comment on the OP's dialect, I can say that I agree with them. To me "No, I haven't any babies." sounds fine, if perhaps a little posh. Also, what do you mean by conjugating "to have" in the same way as "to be"? Surely that would make it equivalent to "amn't", which AFAIK is not particularly common. (It does exist however, including in my local dialect, although I think that might be a borrowing of Scots usage.)
Honestly, the only archaic usage I know of for "got" in this kind of sense actually comes from Shakespeare, when in one of his plays one character tells another he will "get" kings (meaning, he will have children, and at least some of them will eventually go on to take the throne).