SALVORsalvor (sal-v[schwa]r), n. [Law Latin] A person who saves a vessel and its cargo from danger or loss; a person entitled to salvage.
¡ª Also termed salvager. [Cases: Salvage 18, 19. C.J.S. Salvage ¡ì¡ì 23¨C33, 35¨C38.]
¡°A salvor is a person, who, without any particular relation to a ship or property in distress, performs useful service, and gives it as a volunteer without any pre-existing contract that connected him with the duty of employing himself for the preservation of the ship or property.¡± Martin J. Norris, The Law of Salvage¡ì 4, at 4 (1958).
¡°A ¡®salvor¡¯ is a person who, without any particular relation to a ship in distress, proffers useful service, and gives it as a volunteer adventurer, without any pre-existing covenant that connected him with the duty of employing himself for the preservation of the ship. To be a salvor, one must have the intention and capacity to save the distressed property involved, but need not have an intent to acquire it.¡± 68 Am. Jur. 2d Salvage ¡ì 2, at 270 (1993).
How would a bilingual lawyer translate the term SALVOR into Chinese?