Every body begins to feal the trip now, geting tiresome now.
I feal very anctious about you this winter, and how you are a doing.
They was eleven of us children and all when we came through and I feal interrested about my Brothers.
Take the Pennyryal if you feal wimbly after a long spell of travil.
They wont bight nor jaw back, but they feal az raw and kold az the yelk ov an egg.
"to hide, conceal," early 14c., a Northern English and Northern Midlands word, from Old Norse fela "to hide," cognate with Gothic filhan "to hide, bury," Old English feolan.
"faithful," 1560s, from Old French feal, collateral form of feeil, from Latin fidelis "loyal" (see fidelity).