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POISONED WOUNDS AND FACE SORES.

Zam Buk always Effected For Rapid

Healthy Healing.

It always pays to keep a pot of Zanrßuk handy in the home. Mr Edward Purcell, of 32 Williamson Street, Hobart writes —

"My little daughter, L.'lie, sustained a nasty knock en ber right ship. The dye of her stocking got into her abrasion, causing blood poisoning. Tbe leg was extremely painful, and for two or three months she had a most dreadful time. The swelling was very great, and proud flesh set in. She could only l>mp with the utmost difficulty; in fact, we thought ber leg would never get well again.

"We got a number of ointments and consulted ohemists. but the result was far from oati.factory. It was only when we tried Zam-Buk that the pain and inflammatien were reduced, Zam Buk produced a most oooling and soothing effect, drew out all tbe matter, and completely healed the large sore which extended down to the bone LDillie's leg is now quite better, thankl to Zam- 1 Buk.

"i have also found Zam.Bok very benefio. ial for the eoeema on Lillie's faoe My opin l ion of this balm is confirmed by personal ex psrienoe, for when coaling at tbe warf. large lumps often fell on my legs, inflicting nasty sores. However, Zam-Bnk has proved mOBt effective in every instance for rapidly healing them" ... Zam-Buk should be kept handy in eryey home, workshop, farmstead, and oattle station. For skin sores, heat swellings and rashes, ulceration, sore feet, piles, flesh wounds, and other injuries Zam Buk is unsurpassed. Zam.Buk always heals qutokly. painlessly, and perfectly, and wards off blood poison, festering and similar perils 1/6 or 3/6 per pot, of all obemista and storeketpers

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Permanent link to this item

https://paperspast.natlib.govt.nz/newspapers/AMBPA19151130.2.13

Bibliographic details

POISONED WOUNDS AND FACE SORES., Akaroa Mail and Banks Peninsula Advertiser, Volume LXXV, Issue 3509, 30 November 1915

Word Count
287

POISONED WOUNDS AND FACE SORES. Akaroa Mail and Banks Peninsula Advertiser, Volume LXXV, Issue 3509, 30 November 1915

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