The ideal for the education of woman has doubtless changed under the pressure of a new claim. The family has responded to this claim to the extent of granting an education in line with it, but they are still jealous of it, and assert the family claim as over against it. The modern woman finds herself educated to recognize a stress of social obligation which her family did not in the least anticipate when they sent her to college. The daughter finds a constant and totally unnecessary conflict between the social claim and the family claim. If the college woman who is freed from the necessity of self-support is not quietly reabsorbed into her family, she is even reproached for her discontent. There is no doubt that the period when this tumult is greatest is the period between the daughter's graduation and her marriage, although marriage by no means satisfies the universal claim.