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It's not a typo, but I think it's important to look at the lives of Dorothy Day and Peter Maurin to see how they viewed the issue of property, as they believed in there being no divide between one's theory and practice. Both lived without anything of their own (Peter refused even a desk, using his lap to write), in collective city houses and rural communes, living & sharing among the poor, of whom they were a part. Their ideas on property are a bit idiosyncratic, as Peter looked to the Sermon on the Mount, distributism, personalism, Kropotkin, and the British Arts & Crafts movement for inspiration. They were anything but defenders of capitalism or free markets. (If you want a better idea of their concepts than the above essay gives, Peter Maurin's 'Easy Essays' on life, labor, etc are online: