What is wanted, I suppose, are examples where each of the subgroups $K_i$ has a proper supplement but where no common proper supplement exists. Such examples occur in the infinite cyclic group $C$. First, note that each nonidentity subgroup K of C has a proper supplement. To see thus, observe that the index $|C:K|$ is finite. If we choose a prime $p$ not dividing $|C:K|$ then the (unique) subgroup $H$ having index $p$ in $C$ is a proper supplement for $K$.

Now for the example. Enumerate the prime numbers $p_1,p_2,p_3,\ldots$ in arbitrary order, and let $K_n$ be the unique subgroup of $C$ having index $p_1p_2\cdots p_n$. Then $K_n \supseteq K_{n+1}$, and we argue that $D = \bigcap K_n$ is trivial. Otherwise, $|C:D|$ is some integer $r$, and yet $|C:K_n|$ exceeds $r$ for sufficiently large $n$.

Finally to show that the only common supplement is the whole group $C$, suppose that $H$ is a proper common supplement, and note that $H > 1$, so $H$ has finite index. Let $q$ be a prime divisor of $|C:H|$, and let $n$ be such that $p_n = q$. Then $q$ divides the index of both $H$ and $K_n$, and thus each of these subgroups is contained in the subgroup of $C$ of index $q$. This contradicts $HK_n = C$.