Published in 1922, this seemingly straightforward guide for entrepreneurial women quickly descends into attacks on the reader, unconscious self-hatred and a convoluted sales pitch for a door-to-door pamphlet business. "e;There must be times in your life when you have flashes of realization,"e; John V. Dunlap writes (perhaps of himself), "e;when you must see the fallacy of your ideas. You must realize the wonderful experience and pleasure which you are missing. You are going through life blindly."e; This existential angst comes after a variety of short chapters on money-making schemes (a tea shop, a lamp shade business, doughnuts, dyeing, necktie fabrication, among other crafty, Etsy-like suggestions). A section titled, "e;Would You Like to Own a Shirt Factory"e; reads like Richard Brautigan: "e;Every man has trouble buying a shirt that will fit him. One wise girl knew this and turned it into real profit."e; Mr. Dunlap spends the last half of How to Make Money convincing the reader to sell books by his publisher, Social Mentor Publications. "e;Do you know that salesmen are made, not born?"e; he writes. "e;Do you know that the demand for salesmen always has and always will be three times greater than the supply?"e; How to Make Money is a fascinating work infused with the roaring twenties nuttiness of The Great Gatsby, and yet Mr. Dunlap's frustrated musings and schemes will undoubtedly be familiar to the contemporary wealth seeker.