From the second edition (1989):
toll, v.4
(təʊl) [a. AF. toller, toler, touller, ad. L. toll-ĕre to take away.]


trans. To take away, bar, defeat, annul. to toll an entry, to take away the right of, or bar entry.

[1292 Britton i. vi. §2 Ensint qe peyne ne lour toulle nule resoun. Ibid. xxvi. §1 Cum il avera tolet ai pieyntif. Et si‥ele avera tolu a homme ses membres.] 1467–8 Rolls of Parlt. V. 631/1 That the esson and‥other delay of eny persone‥by this acte be not prejudiced nor tolled in any wise. 1495 Act 11 Hen. VII, c. 63 §4 Wherof their entres‥shall be tolled and taken away by the Course of the Lawe. 1544 tr. Littleton's Tenures (1574) 86b, Suche discente shall not tol the entre of the childe, but he may enter vpon the issue that is in by discent. 1642 J. M[arsh] Argt. conc. Militia 18 The King may dissolve a Parliament and so totally toll their power. 1726 Ayliffe Parergon 74 It‥tolls the Presumption in Favour of a Sentence. 1818 Hallam Mid. Ages (1878) III. 166 note, In what case this right of entry was taken away, or tolled, as it was expressed, by the death or alienation of the disseisor.