salvage the Bones, by Jesmyn Ward: A great tale of family, class, and Katrina.
But Richard Wolffe says it's not clear whether the White House can salvage a deal.
“Sometimes stuff just happens,” Lerner emailed the IRS techs in 2011 as they tried to salvage her hard drive.
The fuel belongs to the Costa Crociere cruise company, which is paying for the salvage operation.
Lloyd Grove talks to a Harvard Business School marketing expert on how Obama can salvage it—and what he can learn from Toyota.
These regulations also set up a salvage equipment for the use of the Army.
His was a hopelessly twisted mentality, and there was no possibility of salvage.
Thus, according to British Law, a salvage of 12-1/2 per cent.
It will be noted that no salvage has been allowed on the lumber for forms.
Her thoughts went bravely down into the depression for salvage; and a mind that can do this is not without hope.
1640s, "payment for saving a ship from wreck or capture," from French salvage (15c.), from Old French salver "to save" (see save (v.)). The general sense of "the saving of property from danger" is attested from 1878. Meaning "recycling of waste material" is from 1918, from the British effort in World War I.
1889, from salvage (n.). Related: Salvaged; salvaging.
To steal; loot; liberate (WWI Army)