There was a realization that if you drew a gun on a man you intended to kil him.
Archil, r′kil, n. a colouring substance obtained from various species of lichens.
Say, kil, can't you go down to the jacals and find where that Mexican girl lives?
Do you see how that flanking battery to the left is raking every thing, and the one in front is throwing beyond kil's position?
kilderkin, kil′dėr-kin, n. a small barrel: a liquid measure of 18 gallons.
Nantes, ville de France, sur la Loire et l'Erdre, à 397 kil.
killut, kil′ut, n. in India, a robe of honour given: any ceremonial present.
killadar, kil′a-dar, n. the commandant of a fort or garrison.
This city is subject to many earthquakes, which oftentimes cast downe houses, and kil people.
"Bad luck to you," said kil Arthur, "you are the one that keeps them alive;" then he seized her.
first element in many Celtic place names, literally "cell (of a hermit), church, burial place," from Gaelic and Irish -cil, from cill, gradational variant of ceall "cell, church, burial place," from Latin cella (see cell).