Here's the platform the new Washington can succor: We want good schools, but don't fire bad teachers.
The human soul is an ocean tossed by storms of passion, deep and bottomless in its need for succor and nourishment.
But since taking office, the White House has largely avoided offering this kind of succor to the progressive base.
In contrast, a mammalian infant depends on the separation cry for succor and security.
Such attention comes too late to offer any succor or comfort to the families, friends, and co-workers mourning the dead.
She could furnish names to the families interested and only asked for a few alms to succor the Pope in his needs.
She must have heard and have known that people were there, trying to succor her.
It was forbidden under pain of death to afford them harbor or succor.
They dashed after their new leader with only an instinct for shelter and succor.
He says it wasn't strong in the strength that saves; and love is always mighty to succor the weak-hearted.
early 13c., from Anglo-French succors "help, aid," Old French sucurres, from Medieval Latin succursus "help, assistance," from past participle of Latin succurrere "run to help," from sub "up to" + currere "to run" (see current (adj.)). Final -s mistaken as a plural inflexion and dropped late 13c.