Conquest of Poverty by Helen Wilmans is a timeless New Thought Classic. A Note from New Thought Library A wonderful New Thought Soul uploaded this book. The Conquest of Poverty. Front Cover. Helen (Wilmans) Post. Wilmans Publishing House, – New Thought – pages. Contents: in bondage; the first step toward freedom; the dawn of freedom; Arrival at the conscious plane of growth; Practical fruitage of the conscious plane; .
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Learn the science of mind that will change your belief, and, by changing it, change the whole world for you. Click on ebook to turn pages. The Dawn of Freedom IV. Arival at the Conscious Plane of Growth V.
The Conquest of Poverty – Helen (Wilmans) Post – Google Books
The Vitality of Proper Belief X. The Fear of Poverty XI. To working men and women everywhere, the fuitage of whose toil is small; to those who would, but cannot toil because refused; to you now near the top of that great ladder climbed by brawn, who long to use your brain; to you now toiling in the mental world, who would buld better than you have; dilmans all who long belen greater wealth of purse and poewr and self, I dedicate this book.
Remeber as you read it, that you, sir, are a man; you, madam, are a woman.
Conditions cannot be your masyter when you know yourselves. The buds of wondrous promise are within us all. These are words of mighty power indeed when understood. Eahc human body ist he temple of its god within.
Turn on the light of selfhood as you read this book and let the light be strong. If search be short or long, I say discover self! Then, know thyself, and then record a solemn vow and let it be, I can–I will–I dare–I do. Poverty is so widespread, its curses are so bitter and its effects so far reaching, that anything at all practical as a remedial agency can but be gladly welcomes.
The life story of successful people in the form of b iography or autobiography always has an influence more or less healthful, but the real philosophy of success has been rarely if every touched upon in any writings of this character.
The Conquest of Poverty by Helen Wilmans
The laws which underlie and govern success have been unconsciously practiced by many, and those who have recorded the histories of such lives in the form of biographies or authobiographies nearly always relate the sucess without even an attempt as heeln discovery of the real secret of the success attained.
Effect is treated rather than cause. Another class of literature on success and how to attain hele, how to get rich, etc. The lives of the authors are not, in such cases, in harmony with what is written. From the standpoint of success their lives are not demonstrations of what they seek to teach.
While such aithors often write much that sounds plausible, their writings nearly always contain much advice that is positively wipmans to the development of courageous selfhood, the real key to all power.
There are thousands-to-day who know personally the author of this book.
The Conquest of Poverty
Those who do, know that words could hardly be found to over-estimate the grandeur of her woman-hood. She stands a giant oak in the povegty of the world’s great women.
While master of many subjects perhaps upon o other is she better capable of speaking than upon the subject of this work. From poverty she has evolved to a condition of opulence, commanding to-day and income aggregating tens of thousands of dollar annually. From a position of shrinking self-denial she has risen to a plane of powerful selfhood, and through its poewr has conquered all undesirable environments; not poverty alone, but disease.
At a time of life counted by the world as old age, instead of getting ready to die she is preparing to live. Her life story therefore is a significant lesson to all who are struggling with unfavorable conditions, even were it told alone and with no attempt to disclose the laws which governed her success.
This little book, while not purporting to be an autobiography, still marks the mile posts here and there, where courage guided her away from the paths of indecision out into the highway of self trust, as she gradually unfolded for herself and for the world the great principles of truth which she has so ably formulated into the school now known throughout the world as Mental Science, one of the greatest, indeed the greatest, of all contributions to truth in the nineteenth century.
Marking as it does a general outline of her experience thus far, and illuminated as it is by the light of her philosophy, its influence cannot fail to accomplish great good.
The reader will find that cause as well as effect is treated, and he can read it with satisfaction born of the knowledge that each page was lighted by the lamp of experience as the author wrote. We feel, therefore, that in this book we are offering to the world a temple of truth.
Its foundation is the bed-rock of experience. It is lighted by a life-giving philosphy, the practicability of the teachings of which is a matter of common demonstration, not alone by Plverty. Wilmans, but by many of her students. Surely, then, this temple is not builded on the sands of theory, and though its spires reach into the clouds of the ideal, the highest points have habitable chambers.
The ideal, to those who will read and heed, can be made the real, and though the storms of ignorant criticism should beat upon this house of the higher Law, it will not fail.