Article image
Article image
Article image
Article image
This article displays in one automatically-generated column. View the full page to see article in its original form.


BECOME FESTERED AXU POISONED. X-VM-RT’K ENSURES “CLEAN” HEALLNO. \;i\- =iin i ile cut, scratch, or bruise, it nf .V] e ;.{., r |, IS liable to start inflammation, festering.’ or blood-poison. The obvious moral is: Don't Neglect the Tiniest Cut or -Sore. Promptly dressing injuries with antiseptic Zam-Buk prevents them taking “ bad wavs,” and always ensures quick, perfect healing. For the treatment of neglected 'wound* and sores Zam-Buk-ia equally invaluable, as is proved by the experience of Mrs E. (’. Penfold, of'Cornwallis street, Eedfem, Sydney, who says: “My son William injured his thumb, which swelled up to an enormous sire. Some dirt got into the wound, which became very inflamed and gave off a most unpleasant discharge. The agonv was terrible, and at last the nail came* off. All sorts of ointments, remedies, and poultices were tried, but no good resulted whatever. “ At length he started using Zam-Bnt, and dressed the injury twice daily. In a few days a great improvement set in. The discharge was ended and the inflammation subdued. He had only been nsing ZamBuk a short time when be realised all the danger of losing his thumb was past, for the wound was healing nicely. He continued using Zam-Buk until the injury was completely healed and bis thumb all right again.” Zam-Buk is Australasia’s reliable firstaid and healer for Cuts, Bruises, Bums, and Scalds. It is also a speedy and thorough remedy for Bad Legs, Ulcers, Eczema, Scalp Sores, Piles, Poisoned Wounds, Ringworm, Barber’s Rash, Sprains. Swellings, Stiff Joints, and Rheumatism. Of all chemists and stores. Is 64 and 2* 6d gar »oW —

This article text was automatically generated and may include errors. View the full page to see article in its original form.
Permanent link to this item

Bibliographic details

NEGLECTED CUTS AND SCRATCHES, Evening Star, Issue 15640, 3 November 1914

Word Count

NEGLECTED CUTS AND SCRATCHES Evening Star, Issue 15640, 3 November 1914