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Thread: Jeffery's Waterproof Marine Glues "What to Use and How to Use It"

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    Default Jeffery's Waterproof Marine Glues "What to Use and How to Use It"

    Jeffery’s Marine Glue was a product of Alfred Jeffery & Co.

    The product we can buy today is Jeffery’s No. 2 Marine Glue. Does this imply that there was a No. 1 Marine Glue, or other products? The short answer is yes! Take a look at the inside back cover for a list.

    This brochure was created by Alfred Jeffery & Co in what appears to be 1929. Their first product appeared in 1840 and with decades of experience, the company sought to drive sales by explaining “What to Use and How to Use It” in reference to their product line.

    Each page is presented as an image and with hand transcribed text, so as to make the brochure searchable via Google or the Forum. Any typographical errors are my own and I would appreciate hearing about them, so as to correct the record.

    Instruction is provided by the company on many topics, but of most interest will be the instruction on applying Jeffery’s Marine Glue to deck seams. Do not miss the recommended tool for paying deck seams illustrated on page 9, or the special directions for filling very narrow deck seams on page 24.

    Please do understand that the following is not me talking. The following is provided by the company.

    Enjoy!
    Last edited by Tom Blake Surfboard; 11-11-2020 at 10:11 AM.

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    Default Re: Jeffery's Waterproof Marine Glues "What to Use and How to Use It"

    Cover.jpg

    Jeffery’s waterproof Marine Glues
    What to Use and How to Use It
    George S. Lacy
    16 California Street
    San Francisco, Calif.
    Special Representative

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    Default Re: Jeffery's Waterproof Marine Glues "What to Use and How to Use It"

    Contents.jpg


    Price Book No. 29
    Ferdico Trademark
    This Trade Mark covers all products
    Handled by
    L. W. Ferdinand & Co.
    and embrases [sic. Should be embraces] the well known
    Jeffery’s Marine Glues
    As well as the
    20th Century Lines
    Sold by
    Ships Chandlers, Yacht, Boat and Canoe Supply
    Houses, Hardware, Paint and
    Sporting Goods Stores
    PRINTED IN THE U.S.A.


    Contents
    There is a special kind of Marine Glue best
    suited to meet every need. As a guide to those
    who need Marine Glue, we have prepared this
    little booklet to show “What to use and How to
    use it”.

    [page]
    How to make your decks last longer………….. 2
    What to use for deck seams of yachts and motor
    boats………….. 4
    For paying deck seams on commercial vessels… 6
    For deck seams, barges and lighters……. 7
    How to prepare and apply….. 8
    For canvassing hulls……… 10
    Quick and permanent repairs to canoes and can-
    vas boats……. 11
    Making old boats new……… 12
    Economical Seam Filler….. 14
    Handy “Stop-a-Leak” stick for general repairs and
    “Ferrule Cement”……… 15
    For attaching canvas to decks, etc. ……… 16
    For aircraft and double plank boat building…… 17
    How to lay canvas……. 18
    Double-Plank Construction…….. 19
    For joiner work, hollow spars and veneer work…… 20
    Liquid Glue Cement for repair and general use… 21
    For attaching Linoleum, Rubber, etc.
    to any kind of floor……… 22
    For waterproofing fabrics…… 23
    Special Directions……. 24

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    Default Re: Jeffery's Waterproof Marine Glues "What to Use and How to Use It"

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    How to make your decks
    last longer

    Decks and how to preserve them have always
    been a problem. All through the ages ways
    and means of keeping the deck trim and
    leakproof have been devised. In 1840 the
    late Alfred Jeffery, after patient scientific
    research, developed a formula which he
    named “Marine Glue” with a conviction
    that it would solve this deck problem. He
    first offered his formula to the British gov-
    ernment. Government officials advised Mr.
    Jeffery to send his formula to the record office and
    protect it by patent rights.

    Many experiments and tests were made by order of
    the government to test the quality of Jeffery’s Marine
    Glue. A committee of master shipwrights convened in
    1842 and reported unanimously that the Marine Glue
    Was vastly superior to the pitch formerly used for pay-
    ing deck seams as well as for other purposes.

    Only after five years struggle against prejudices did
    Mr. Jeffery succeed to convince the shipping industry
    of the superiority of his glue over pitch.

    Today, designers, ship-builders and owners unani-
    mously concede the superiority of Jeffery’s Marine Glue.
    Since the general acceptance of Marine Glue, many imi-
    tators have entered the field. Various marine glues have
    been produced with the sole object of competing on a
    price basis. Naturally such price competitive products
    are of inferior quality and many who have unfor-
    tunately used such inferior grades have been disappointed
    and taken an adverse stand against Marine Glue. Ob-
    viously inferior glues are no better than pitch, in-
    asmuch as both grow brittle and crack in cold weather.

    Jeffery’s Marine Glues are elastic and resilient. Heat
    Or cold cause no ill effects. They expand and contract
    with the deck and do not crack, pulverize or chip out
    of the seam.

    The economy of Jeffery’s Marine Glue is apparent
    When spread out over a series of years. Inferior glues
    Or pitch have to be constantly replaced, involving costs

    [2]


    of labor as well as material all of which can be saved
    by using the proper grade of Jeffery’s Marine Glue in
    the first place.

    Labor, cotton, oakum and covering used in caulking
    your deck seams costs you from four to twelve cents
    per foot. About one cent added would enable you to
    use the best grade of Jeffery’s Marine Glue which will
    outlast pitch or cheap, so-called Marine Glues. In other
    words, by investing about once cent per foot in a high-
    grade Marine Glue, save one or more recaulkings.

    Another economical feature of Jeffery’s Marine Glue
    Is its volume. The volume per pound is fully 15 to 30
    percent greater than other makes. Pound for
    pound Jeffery’s Marine Glues will go further and pro-
    duce better and more lasting results.

    The diagrams below show the action of Jeffery’s Ma-
    rine Glue in deck seams, where the planking is sub-
    jected to expansion and contraction

    FIG.1. Heat Opens Seams as shown at A in Fig. 1. The
    Glue must be elastic and expand with seam to pre-
    vent racking and chipping out.

    FIG.2. Water and Cold close Seams as shown at B in Fig. 2.
    The Glue must be resilient and contract with the seam to
    prevent crushing.

    As the temperature and weather conditions vary these
    Forms, A and B constantly interchange. This action is
    A most severe test of the quality of the material used in
    the seams. For more than 80 years Jeffery’s Marine
    Glues have been subjected to this quality test and never
    yet failed to prove their vast superiority over all other
    materials.


    [3]

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    Default Re: Jeffery's Waterproof Marine Glues "What to Use and How to Use It"

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    What to use for Yachts and Motor Boats

    Jeffery’s No. 1 Extra Qual-
    ity Marine Yacht Glue stands in
    a class by itself. It is the highest
    grade Marine Glue obtainable
    and is specified by all the prom-
    inent designers and used exlu-
    sively by the builders of high
    class yachts.

    Its outstanding characteristics
    are elasticity, flexibility and ten-
    acity. It remains securely in the
    seams under all conditions. It
    compensates for the varying di-
    mensions of the seams due to the
    shrinking and swelling of the
    deck timbers. Though Jeffery’s
    Marine Yacht Glue is higher
    In price than some compositions
    or putty, the saving in its appli-
    cation more than offsets the
    lower cost of these substitutes,
    when you add the greater ex-
    pense in their use, caused by the
    necessity of priming seams and
    the slow hand method of pres-
    sing the composition with a
    putty knife. The use of Jeffery’s
    Marine Yacht Glue is economy
    in application and service.

    [4]


    Jeffery’s No. 1 Extra Quality
    Marine Glue is particularly
    Adapted for use in the small
    seams of yachts and motor boats
    owing to its fine pouring quali-
    ties. When thoroughly melted
    it is nearly as liquid as water,
    hence it reaches the lowest point
    in the smallest seam.

    Another characteristic of high
    Importance is the fact that it
    Will not track or become sticky
    under the heat of tropical sun.
    It does not become “tacky” until
    reaching nearly the liquid state.
    For best results we recommend
    black.

    Jeffery’s No. 1 Extra Quality
    Marine Yacht Glue is packed in
    various containers varying from
    1 lb. cans to 252 lb. drums.

    One pound will pay about 25
    feet of the average yacht seam.

    For convenience in doing small
    Jobs and repair work, this glue
    can be obtained in friction top
    cans, 1 lb. to 5 lbs. Larger quan-
    tities are shipped in bulk, packed
    in tin or wooden boxes and in
    metal drums.

    Jeffery’s
    No. 1
    Extra Quality
    Marine Yacht Glue
    Black-White-Yellow
    Mahogany

    Prices
    1 lb. Cans $ .80
    2 lb. Cans $1.55
    5 lb. Cans $3.70
    Wood or Tin
    Boxes
    14-28-56 lbs.
    Wood Boxes
    Only – 112 lb
    65 cents per lb.
    [5]

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    Default Re: Jeffery's Waterproof Marine Glues "What to Use and How to Use It"

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    For Paying Decks
    On Commercial Vessels

    For 80 years, Jeffery’s No. 2
    First Quality Marine Ship Glue
    has been used by the merchant
    ships of every port and the
    navies of every nation. It is the
    standard by which all others are
    judged.

    Flexible, elastic, waterproof
    and tenacious, this famous Ma-
    rine Glue has proved its merit
    through years of all kinds of
    service.

    A marine glue may look ex-
    cellent and even prove good with
    a simple test. Even an extended
    test may not show up its weak-
    ness. But when a ship battles
    the elements in a tempestuous
    sea, when is sails through the
    frigidity of the north and blisters
    in the blaze of tropical suns, the
    real merits of a glue are learned.
    This is the test that Jeffery’s No.
    2 First Quality Marine Ship
    Glue has met and continues to
    meet victoriously.

    One pound will pay from
    15 to 20 feet of average
    ship deck seams.

    Prices
    1 lb. Cans $ .60
    2 lb. Cans $1.00
    5 lb. Cans $2.40
    Wood or Tin
    Boxes
    14-28-56 lb.
    112 lb. Wood
    Boxes only
    280 lb. Drums
    Apply for Prices

    Jeffery’s
    No, 2
    First
    Quality
    Marine
    Ship Glue
    Black-White-Yellow

    [6]


    Less Expensive than
    Pitch for barges
    And lighters

    For an economical and efficient
    Glue, long lasting and low in price,
    we recommend Jeffery’s No. 3
    Special Navy Marine Glue. One
    pound of this grade will pay from
    15 to 20 feet of ship deck seams
    And preserve the decks at less
    actual cost than pitch.

    A large element in the cost of
    paying deck seams is labor. When
    pitch is used the deck has to be
    repayed three or four times to
    equal the life of one application of
    Marine Glue. Thus Marine Glue
    Saves fully 75 per cent of your
    Labor costs – the largest item of
    Expense, which more than compen
    sates the slightly higher cost of
    Marine Glue.

    Jeffery’s
    Special
    Navy
    Marine
    Glue
    No. 3

    Black only

    Prices
    Wood Boxes
    14-28-56-112
    lbs.
    Apply for prices
    Tin Boxes
    14-28-56-112
    lbs,
    336-lg. Drums
    Apply for prices

    [7]

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    Default Re: Jeffery's Waterproof Marine Glues "What to Use and How to Use It"

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    How to prepare and
    apply to deck seams

    Melt Jeffery’s Marine Glue is a cast iron
    or heavy sheet iron pot which will hold
    the heat and distribute it evenly. Elec-
    trically-heated melting pots are the most
    economical and convenient and are now
    generally used for big jobs. Informa-
    tion on this heater will be sent on re-
    quest. Melt the Marine Glue until it
    becomes entirely fluid, stirring fre-
    quently and do not overheat. When
    properly melted and ready for use,
    Jeffery’s Marine Glue will drip like oil without “string-
    ing out.” Use as promptly as possible in this consistency.
    If you let it cool, the Marine Glue will thicken and
    will not run freely into the seams, thus forming air
    pockets or bubbles. If you heat it too long, the Marine
    Glue will boil and thus become brittle and non-elastic.

    For large work Jeffery’s Marine Glue is received in
    tin or wooden boxes and metal drums from which the
    Marine glue must be removed and broken up into
    small pieces and melted in the quantities desired. Do
    not melt more Marine Glue than is required for
    immediate use. As the Marine Glue is taken from the
    melting pot, additional quantities should be added to
    meet further requirements.

    The melting pot should be cleaned after each run.

    For smaller work, where the Marine Glue is received
    in friction top cans, the cans should first be heated on
    the sides to soften the material, permit expansion and
    allow gas to escape before placing the can directly
    over the heat.

    Preparation of Seams

    If the seams have been previously payed, clean then
    out thoroughly and remove all traces of pitch, putty,
    rosin or other seam composition which may be there.
    Any of the old material that adheres to the sides of the
    seams should be removed with a Rase Knife.

    Caulk the seams carefully, leaving space above the
    caulking for Marine Glue to attach securely to the sides
    of the seams. Caulking irons must be dipped in cold

    [8]


    water or coal oil as linseed oil or grease prevents the
    glue from adhering to the edges of the planking. Un-
    usual care should be taken to keep the seams absolutely
    dry, as the slightest moisture under the Marine Glue
    will be a source of trouble. Pay your decks on a clear
    day or under cover.

    Paying Deck Seams

    The Marine Glue should be poured into the seams
    from a paying shell or ladle with a spout for pouring a
    fine stream. The spout or ladle should be held about
    one inch above or away from the seams to allow the air
    to escape. Do not draw the ladle on the seams as this
    permits air to be enveloped and prevents its escape be-
    fore the Marine Glue is set. Air ”pockets” result leaving
    the seam hollow and unsound. The workman paying
    the seams should move backward paying from him.

    Many prefer to pay a small quantity into the bottom
    of the seam going over it a second time to complete the
    filling and often this method brings better results.

    Allow the glue to overflow the seams and permit this
    excess to remain on the deck for several days. This
    allows the Marine Glue settle into
    place and fill every small cavity.

    Remove the excess Marine Glue
    with a deck scraper, scraping off
    flush with the deck. For best results,
    scrape diagonally across the seam. The
    scraper will leave an uneven sur-
    face, but this
    roughness will
    smooth out in
    a few days of
    warm weather.

    In hot weather
    applying water
    to deck before
    scraping, often
    aids materially.

    [9]

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    Default Re: Jeffery's Waterproof Marine Glues "What to Use and How to Use It"

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    Any old Boat
    can be returned
    to service

    It is literally true that any old
    boat whose frame is good or can
    be made so, may be restored to
    service by the use of Jeffery’s No.
    7 Soft Quality Marine Glue in the
    famous leak-proofing process il-
    llustrated on Page 13.

    Stubborn leaks may be stopped
    by applying a patch of canvas laid
    over the glue and repainted to
    leave no marks.

    Strips can be applied along
    seams, along garboards or around
    stern posts.

    DIRECTIONS

    To apply strips, spread a heavy coat of
    Jeffery’s No. 7 Soft Quality Marine Glue
    over the seams or openings which are to be
    covered. Spread the glue on both sides of
    the seam about 1 to 2 inches so that a
    3 or 4 inch strip of fabric can be used.

    Stretch strips tightly over glued surface
    and tack in place. Next apply a warm
    iron passing it over the strip with a slow
    wobbling motion until every inch of the
    fabric has been waterproofed by its satur-
    ation with Marine Glue.

    Care should be taken to use sufficient
    Marine Glue to fill the pores of the cot-
    ton or canvas thoroughly. Do not leave
    an excess on the surface which may soften
    in the sun and “bleed” through the paint.
    The excess glue can be ironed off the sur-
    face before shellac or paint is applied.

    One pound covers three square feet
    of canvas and four square feet of
    muslin or cotton.

    Prices:
    Cans
    1 Lb. $ .80
    2 Lb. 1.55
    5 Lb. 3.70
    Tin Boxes
    14-28-56
    Lbs.
    65c per lb.

    Jeffery’s
    No. 7 Soft Quality
    Marine Glue
    Black, White, Yellow

    [10]


    Quick and Permanent Repairs
    to canvas boats of all kinds

    Jeffery’s Special Ma-
    rine Canoe Glue is the
    ideal preparation for can-
    vasing and repairing canoes.
    Every canoe owner should
    keep an emergency can handy
    for quick repairs.

    This highly refined glue is
    very elastic and tenacious. It
    is unequaled as a filler for
    canvas and it both water-
    proofs and preserves fabrics.

    In combination with can-
    vas, this material forms a
    sheathing as tough as leather
    which will take a fine finish
    and yet resist the hardest
    usage.

    Sold only in handy emer-
    gency cans at Hardware,
    Sporting Goods and Marine
    Stores.

    Jeffery’s
    Special Marine
    Canoe Glue

    Black – Yellow
    White

    Prices
    Emergency Cans
    50 cents each
    $6.00 per doz.
    $72 per gross

    [11]

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    Default Re: Jeffery's Waterproof Marine Glues "What to Use and How to Use It"

    12and13.jpg

    Make your old Boat NEW

    [12]


    ---- this easy way

    1. Remove all the loose paint and other material and
    have the surface of your old boat free from dirt
    and oil before applying Marine Glue. It is advisable
    to remove the keel and tail pieces, if possible before
    applying glue and canvas. They can be replaced by
    setting them in place in Marine Glue when recan-
    vasing is finished, thus making it leakproof at
    screw holes.

    2. Melt Jeffery’s No. 7 Soft Quality Marine Glue to a
    liquid as instructed on page 8 and spread a heavy
    coat over the sides and bottom of the boat, using
    a wire sink brush for spreading. Use at least one
    pound of Jeffery’s No. 7 Soft Quality Marine to
    every three square feet of surface.

    3. Unbleached muslin, cotton or canvas can then be
    spread over the entire surface. Tack one end of
    the canvas and stretch it over boat lengthwise tack-
    ing again at other end. Next tack along one gun-
    wale and stretch canvas laterally over boat and then
    tack along opposite gunwale. Smooth out snug to
    the surface.

    4. Pass a warm flat iron, not too hot, over the entire
    surface of the canvas with a slow wobbling motion.
    This draws the glue through the pores of the canvas
    and turns it into a one-piece sheathing as tough as
    pigskin securely attached to the boat.

    5. The boat is now ready for painting. Before painting
    it is advisable to apply one or two coats of shellac
    which prevents the Marine Glue from discoloring
    paint.

    Note – Do not allow too much Marine Glue to remain
    on the surface of the canvas as it may soften in the
    sun and “bleed” out through the paint. Do not use too
    hot an iron as too much heat prevents canvas from
    sticking to the wood.

    [13]

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    Default Re: Jeffery's Waterproof Marine Glues "What to Use and How to Use It"

    14and15.jpg

    Better than Putty
    and more economical!

    Ferdico Seam Filler is an elastic composition for
    Deck and Hull Seams of all types of vessels. Also for
    setting glass, bedding deck lights and sealing acquariums [sic, should be aquariums]
    where a water-tight joint is wanted. For sealing leaks
    between house and deck, around hatches, along gar-
    board strake, centerboard trunks, etc.

    For Seams – Seams should be cleaned out and
    caulked, leaving space above caulking for the filler.
    Apply the filler promptly after caulking, pressing it well
    down into the seam. Be careful to leave no space or
    pockets unfilled.

    After the seams are well filled, the excess should be
    scraped from the surface. No paint or primer is needed
    to treat seam before using Ferdico Seam Filler.

    General Use – Ferdico Seam Filler can be used to
    stop annoying leaks almost anywhere on a boat. It is
    desirable to have seam, cracks or other openings dry
    before applying seam filler but in emergency, Ferdico
    Seam Filler may be used successfully even on wet
    surfaces.

    One pound will fill 30
    feet of average seam.

    Ferdico
    Seam
    Filler
    Black – Yellow
    Mahogany

    Prices
    Lb. - $ .30
    1 Lb. - .55
    2 Lb. - 1.00
    5 Lb . - 2.25
    10 Lb. - 4.00
    25 Lb. – 9.75
    50 Lb. – 16.50


    [14]


    Ferdico Marine Glue
    in handy form to
    stop a leak

    Ferdico Handy Stick

    A high class Marine Glue in handy stick form. For
    stopping leaks anywhere. As useful in your home as on
    your boat.

    For small jobs use match, candle, torch or soldering
    iron. For larger jobs break up and melt and apply with
    ladle.

    Marine Use – To stop leaks in Deck or Hull seams,
    combings, cabin tops, deck-canvas, along garboard
    strake, around hatches, centerboard trunk, etc.

    Household Use – To stop leaks in wooden or metal
    gutters, slate, tin, canvas or shingle roofs, around sky-
    lights and dormer windows, mending tin pans, basins,
    watering pots. Will stop leaks in waterpipe if applied
    to dry surface and wound with cloth or tape.

    Stick in Tube, 75c Each (black only)

    Ferdico Ferrule Stick
    Ferdico Ferrule Stick
    Another Ferdico Product

    Did you ever have a gamey fish pull the ferrule off
    your rod? Provoking, isn’t it? Yet it happens all too
    often even with the best of rods, and the “big ones”
    get away.

    Here is a remedy - a new and better material for
    attaching ferrules that stay put. Ferdico Ferrule Stick
    is made of Marine Glue – pure gums that make it water-
    proof, resilient and tenacious. It will not crack or
    brittle out and it holds firmly under all conditions.

    Comes in handy 3 inch sticks, wrapped in tin foil –
    fits in the vest pocket.

    25 cents each at Hardware and Sporting Goods Stores

    [15]

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    Default Re: Jeffery's Waterproof Marine Glues "What to Use and How to Use It"

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    Used by the U.S. Navy

    Jeffery’s Waterproof Liquid
    Glue, C Quality, is a true pre-
    servative for canvas. It prevents
    checking which is so common to
    canvas that has been laid in linseed
    oil and white lead preparations. It
    will be found more durable and
    more economical than varnish,
    paint or other fillers.

    Ideal material for attaching can-
    vas, cork, felt, cloth, rubber,
    leather and linoleum to iron, steel
    and wood.

    Adopted by U.S. Navy and
    Aeronautic Stations for seaplane
    float construction.

    Used in aircraft trade I com-
    bination with linen between the
    veneer of diagonal planking of
    seaplanes.

    Used in automobile trade to at-
    tach linoleum and other covering
    to running boards, also to secure
    felt between body and chassis and
    to apply canvas to bus tops.

    Used for waterproofing and at-
    taching canvas for covering decks,
    tops of cabins and railroad cars.

    One gallon
    covers 100
    square feet.

    Prices:
    Pt. - $ .45
    Pt. - .55
    1 Pt. - 1.00
    1 Qt. - 1.80
    Gal.- 3.50
    1 Gal. – 6.60
    5nGal. Pail
    $5.80 per Gal.

    Jeffery’s
    Waterproof
    Liquid Glue
    (C Quality)

    [16]


    For Aircraft
    and double-plank boat
    building

    Ferdico Aviation Liquid
    Marine Glue is extremely elas-
    tic and tenacious. It was first
    used in building pontoons at the
    U.S. Naval Aircraft factory and
    is now being extensively used in
    commercial service for both air-
    craft construction and double-
    plank boat building.

    For batten seam construction
    it ensures a permanently water-
    tight joint. It does not become
    lifeless as white lead, paint or
    varnish do.

    Aviation Marine Glue pre-
    vents leakage and decay if used
    in all rabbited and mortised
    joints such as chine logs and
    bilge stringers. Coat these parts
    and all other scarf and fastened
    joints with Aviation Glue when
    putting boat frames together.

    One gallon
    covers 100
    square feet

    Prices:
    Pt. -$ .35
    Pt - .50
    1 Pt. - .80
    1 Qt. - 1.50
    Gal. -2.60
    1 Gal. -4.50
    -
    5 gal. pail
    $4.20 per Gal.

    [17]

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    Default Re: Jeffery's Waterproof Marine Glues "What to Use and How to Use It"

    18and19.jpg

    How to lay canvas with
    Liquid Marine Glue

    Spread a heavy coat of Jeffery’s Liquid
    Marine Glue C Quality over the entire
    surface to be covered with canvas, at least
    1 gal. per 100 square feet. Be sure that
    the surface is dry before applying the
    Marine Glue. The drier the surface and
    the warmer the day, the better will be the
    results.

    If the canvas is to be laid direct to the
    surface, see that all seams are filled level
    and holes filled or plugged. This will prevent sagging
    and punctures.

    If felt is used under canvas, lay the felt as soon as
    surface is coated with Marine Glue. Smooth down with
    roller or by patting the surface to make sure all parts
    are down and taking hold. Best results are obtained
    by next coating the felt in the same way as instructed
    in paragraph one above, before applying canvas.

    2. Lay the canvas (previously shrunk and fitted)
    over the glued surface and stretch tightly in place. Tack
    along the edges with copper tacks. Smooth from center
    to edge with hands or block of wood to remove
    wrinkles and force canvas into the glue. The glue will
    take hold at once and there will be no “jump-back.”

    Some layers fit the canvas to the surface first and then
    roll up the whole piece. In this method you start at
    one end, brush glue on the surface, unroll canvas into
    glue, smooth out and tack as you go.

    3. Be sure that the canvas lies snugly against the sur-
    face at all points to insure perfect adhesion. Use
    plenty of Liquid Marine Glue as the canvas absorbs it.

    4. After the Liquid Marine Glue has thoroughly
    dried, paint the canvas. A coat of shellac before
    painting is now necessary.

    5. In cold weather the Liquid Marine Glue will
    spread more easily if warmed by setting can in hot
    water before using.

    [18]



    Double-Plank Construction

    1. Spread a heavy coat of Liquid Marine Glue over
    the planking, using about 1 gal. per 100 sq. ft.

    2. Lay the fabric snugly in place, stretching care-
    fully and fasten with copper tacks to hold fabric in
    place.

    3. Apply another coat of Liquid Glue over the
    fabric as the outer “skin’ or planking is built in place.

    Liquid Marine Glue, with or without cotton or
    linen, is much superior to white lead between the
    double planking of yachts, motor boats and hydroplanes.

    Note – send for our booklet – “Seaplane Float Con-
    struction”.

    For best results follow directions

    “A job worth doing at all is worth doing well.” The
    best way to get results to use the right Glue in the
    right way. Jeffery’s Marine Glues have been used the
    world over for more than 80 years. They have won
    the highest honors in every test in laboratory or in
    actual usage on the high seas.

    [19]

  13. #13
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    Default Re: Jeffery's Waterproof Marine Glues "What to Use and How to Use It"

    20and21.jpg


    Joints stronger than solid
    wood

    For making hollow spars,
    joining wood laminations, build-
    ing plywood of veneer, making
    model boats or making wood
    joints in general, use Stanzall

    • a modern waterproof glue

    for marine, factory and house-
    hold use.

    A joint or spar constructed
    with Stanzall will be found to
    be much stronger than solid
    wood of similar dimensions.

    How go use it – Add 5 parts
    (by weight) of Stanzall to nine
    parts (by weight) of water,
    and mix – stirring vigorously
    for 5 minutes. For small jobs
    use an egg beater; for comer-
    cial work use a d power agitator.
    Set aside for 15 minutes, then
    stir slightly until the mixture
    is smooth. The glue is then
    ready for use. Leave joints in
    clamps or under pressure for
    several hours after glue has
    been applied. Mix only enough
    Stanzall for immediate use.
    Crockery, glass or enamel –
    lined receptacle should be used.
    Do not use copper, brass or
    aluminum.

    Prices:
    Lb. - $ .20
    Lb. - .35
    1 Lb. - .60
    2 Lb. - 1.10
    3 Lb. - 1.50
    5 Lb. - 2.25


    STANZALL
    Waterproof
    Joint Glue

    [20]


    Holds firm without
    other fastenings

    20th Century Glue – Cement
    (Marine Brand) is a tenacious liquid
    waterproof cement for general pur-
    poses where results must withstand
    constant dampness or moisture. It
    differs from Jeffery’s Waterproof
    Liquid Glue, C Quality, mainly in
    its nature when set. Each of these
    two products has a distinct field of
    usefulness, as will be found by
    experience.

    20th Century Glue-Cement (Ma-
    rine Brand) is especially adapted for
    uses where waterproofness and
    adhesion is required, for attaching
    felt to glass, metal or wood and
    for setting wick and rubber gaskets
    in iron and steel channels.

    One gallon
    covers 100
    square feet.

    Prices;
    Pt. - $ .35
    Pt. - .45
    1 Pt. - .80
    1 Qt. - 1.45
    Gal - 2.80
    1 Gal. - 5.30
    5 Gal. – 5.20
    (per Gal.)

    20th CENTURY
    Glue Cement
    Marine Brand

    [21]

  14. #14
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    Default Re: Jeffery's Waterproof Marine Glues "What to Use and How to Use It"

    22and23.jpg



    20th Century
    Nautilus Cement 620-X
    Ready for Use
    Waterproof
    Alkali Resisting

    Created expressly for the purpose of attach-
    ing Tile quickly and permanently in place,
    whether the tile be Rubber, Composition, Cork
    or Linoleum.

    20th Century Nautilus Cement 620-X has a
    holding strength far greater than is required by
    the most severe conditions and withal is water-
    proof, elastic, durable and insulating.

    We recommend that the entire surface be
    cemented and with waterproof cement.

    After the floor has been laid with Nautilus
    Cement it is rolled with a heavy roller and left
    without need of weights.

    Easily Spread with Plasterer’s Trowel
    or linoleum Spreader

    One gallon will cement 10 square yards of any
    floor covering.

    Quick grip Tenacious
    Tough Dependable
    Quick set Alkali resisting

    Will not freeze in cold weather
    Will not mould in hot weather
    List Prices
    Pt. …… $ .35 Pts. …… $ .55
    Qts. …… .90 1 Gal. …. 3.20
    5 Gallon Pails [per Gal.] …..$3.10

    [22]


    Will Waterproof
    Anything that
    Absorbs it!

    Tents, awnings, tarpaulins, , mo-
    tor boat covers, in fact anything
    in canvas, felt, cotton or any fav-
    ric that absorbs it, becomes abso-
    lutely waterproof when treated
    with 20th Century Waterproofing,
    It adds but little to the weight of
    the fabric to which it is applied.
    It prevents mildew and acts as a
    preservative. All odors disappear
    soon after application. Fabrics re-
    main flexible, leakproof and may
    be rolled or folded repeatedly
    without cracking. An ideal mate-
    rial for manufacturers of tents,
    awning, waterproof sheets and
    similar products made of water-
    proof fabrics.

    20th Century
    Liquid
    Waterproofing
    Buff or Black

    Prices:
    Pt. - $ .20
    Pt.- .25
    1 Pt. - .40
    1 Qt. - .75
    Gal. - 1.35
    Gal. Cans $2.50

    [23]

  15. #15
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    Default Re: Jeffery's Waterproof Marine Glues "What to Use and How to Use It"

    24and25.jpg


    Special Directions

    For Filing Very Narrow Seams

    We recommend that you use our Jeffery’s No. 1
    Black Extra Quality Marine Yacht Glue. If the seams
    are too narrow to run in the hot glue, heat the glue
    until is the consistency of putty, then greasing the
    hands, mould into a long string the size of coarse twine
    and force into the seams with thumb or putty knife
    until they are full. After this is done, draw a warm
    iron or poker slowly along each seam, thereby sealing it.
    Bear in mind marine glue will not stick to wet or oily
    wood. Surfaces must be dry and clean to obtain satis-
    factory results.

    -
    For Batten Seam Construction
    On ‘Ferdice’ 9 foot Speedsters and other Outboard
    Motor Boats, use Ferdico Aviation Liquid Marine Glue.

    -
    Repairs on Old Boats
    For repairing old canvas covered boats where either
    the paint or canvas is cracked, we recommend that all
    the canvas and the loose paint be removed down to the
    bare wood. Tear strips of cotton cloth about one and
    one half inches wide. Paint seams and surface on both
    sides of seams slightly wider than strips of cloth with
    Jeffery’s No. 7 Soft Quality Marine Glue, using a stiff
    wire brush. Apply hot, but do not allow it to boil.
    Lay on the cotton strips and iron with a warm flat iron.
    Allow to set about 48 hours, then apply a
    heavy coat of shellac and paint desired color, and the
    patched places will not show,

    -
    Repairing a Tear in a Canvas Covered
    Boat or Canoe
    Use our Jeffery’s Special Marine Canoe Glue. Melt
    Glue to the consistency of paint. Turn back edges of
    cut and paint glue on the wood about an inch back all
    around the cut. After laying canvas back over glue,
    iron with a warm flat iron, metal object or stone. If
    edges are badly frayed or far apart, or if it is a bad
    tear, paint on another coat of glue and kay over this
    a piece of cotton or silk about an inch larger than the
    tear all around and iron again with a warm iron. Allow
    to set about forty-eight hours. After this is done give
    a heavy coat of shellac and paint desired color.

    [24]

    20th CENTURY PRODUCTS

    Jeffery’s Marine Yacht Glue
    Jeffery’s Marine Ship Glue
    Jeffery’s Special Navy Marine Glue
    Jeffery’s Soft Quality Marine Glue
    Jeffery’s Special Marine Canoe Glue
    Jeffery’s Waterproof Liquid Glue
    Jeffery’s Marine Flue (Aquarium Coating)
    Jeffery’s Marine Glue Thinner
    Jeffery’s Transparent Marine Glue
    20th Century Liquid Waterproofing
    20th Century Glue-Cement Marine Brand
    Stanzall Waterproof Joint Glue
    Ferdico Aviation Liquid Marine Glue
    Ferdico Marine Glue Handy Stick
    Ferdico Marine Glue Seam Filler
    Ferdico Ferrule Stick
    20th Century Gasket Cement
    20th Century Linoleum Glue Cement, Grade A
    20th Century Linoleum Glue Cement
    Victory Brand
    20th Century Staysput Tile Cemenet
    20th Century Nautilus Glue-Cement

    Send for booklet LINOLEUM CEMENTS
    AND METHODS OF CEMENTING

  16. #16
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    Default Re: Jeffery's Waterproof Marine Glues "What to Use and How to Use It"

    BackCover.jpg



    Alfred Jeffery & Co.
    London
    HIGHEST HONORS
    Comparative tests in scientific laboratories
    and the practical test of more than 80 years
    of the roughest kind of usage have dem-
    onstrated the superiority of
    Jeffery’s Marine glue

    For Best Results
    Always Use Jeffery’s

    For sale by Ship Chandlers, Yacht, Boat and
    Canoe Supply Houses, Hardware, Paint
    and Sporting Goods Dealers everywhere

    Form 135-75M-1-29

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