The Society which has been denounced as the corrupter of youth, the inculcator of unsound, unchristian and lax morality!
The temper that they inculcate and that they exhibit in the inculcator is positively kindly and relatively correct.
a person who is bonded or contracted to work for another for a specified time, in exchange for learning a trade or for travel expenses (as to America)
1540s, from Latin inculcatus, past participle of inculcare "force upon, stamp in, tread down," from in- "in" (see in- (2)) + calcare "to tread, press in," from calx (1) "heel." Related: Inculcated; inculcating.