It´s like a figure of speech. I mean, I would say it´s idiomatic. So, it would be a case of "one wouldn´t argue with usage".
It´s also not much frequently found outside literature and within the context of art.
. Sang by Dr. Dre:
I don't want hit no more of that old sh*t.
Meaning I '"don´t want hit that old sh*t any longer."http://mfoxweb-001-site22.mysitepanel.n ... hp?t=15287In the third scene, Bugs comes to Wile E.'s home and sarcastically "gives up on the count of he can't fight no more of such genius," clearly seeing the coyote as little more than a wannabe-Einsteinian buffoon.
...on the count of "he can´t fight no more of such genius
", the boldened part meaning "he can´t fight such genius any longer.".
So, in your example: and hit no more of them
could be redone into "...and (I) don´t hit them any longer.
Granted, it´s not everyday that you see such usage.