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Zam Buk Needed to Prevent BloodPoison and Skin Disease, Every worker should always keep a pot of Zam Buk within easy reach. Cuts and bruises are daily occurrance, and unless they ar." well dressed with Zum Buk there is always the risk of blood.poison supervening. Mrs. E. Penfold, Green Street, Waterloo, Sydney, says :—"My son William, workinß amongst skins, severe cut his thumb. All the usual cjliemi ts' pr_paratioi_3 failed to check the poison from spreading and the boy Buffertd cruel pain. Hemuat have been crippled io'lciuite nine months, and he would have hud a bad hand yet if wo hadn't tried Zam' Bnk. "Tim wnn__ moo on««n» n ...I*l. ~*~„A

"iiie wound was surrounded with proud flesh, and it was feared that my son would lofo the thumb off by the top joint. But Zam Buk soon dispelled our fears. This antisep. tic balm quickly subdued all swelling and inflammation, and drove the poisonous matter out of tha tissues. Under pepeated applications of i_am j ßuk the wound progressed splendidly, and when till soreness and impurity had been got rid of, William's hand healed up perfectly; Now our boys will use no other remedy but Zam.Buk for their injuries" Zam Buk is so reliable, quick and -ffieient in its healings tbat it is indispensable in every home, workshop, farm, or cattle station. For the first-aid treatment of wounds, cut 3 burns • or scalds, and for hot weather eczema itchrash, sore feet, ringworm, poisoned wounds/ and bites etc. Of alt chemists and stores 1/6 and 3/G per pot.

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Bibliographic details

WORKERS' ACCIDENTS., Akaroa Mail and Banks Peninsula Advertiser, Volume LXXIV, Issue 3474, 29 January 1915

Word Count

WORKERS' ACCIDENTS. Akaroa Mail and Banks Peninsula Advertiser, Volume LXXIV, Issue 3474, 29 January 1915

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