The Clark Meter Box

The Clark Meter Box

For many years the Clark meter box has been before the waterworks people of the country, and it has made steady progress as to the number of places where it has been adopted. Among its largest purchasers is the United States government. The Clark box is made to meet all requirements and especially those of climatic conditions. This applies to the largest sizes as well as the smallest. It is designed to protect meters from frost and any damage that mignt be likely to occur in ordinary use. A special feature of the l»x is its locking device, which is very simple, and requires only one-third turn of the key to operate it. Another important feature is that it has been designed to look well, so that, when set, it will not mar the beauty of its surroundings, as it may be placed in concrete or other substance most convenient for inspection. By using the Clark iron collapsible form, concrete meter box bodies may be made at cue-third the cost of any other method, it is furnished hv tht manufacturer in all sixes and lengths in tapering shapes for use in setting the larger meters. One-size cover and I’d answers for all installations. Another advantage is that the Teksagon meter coupling insures a perfect joint without the use of a gasket, leaving no choked waterways, and this coupling costs no more than any ordinary one.

SHOWING SETTING Of CLARK METER BOX.

THE CLARK METER BOX.

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THE CLARK METER BOX.

The season has come when all meters should be placed in the most Convenient way for inspection. An excellent meter box is being placed on the market by H. W. Clark, 1518 Broadway, Mattoon, Ill., which for convenience and ease in setting seems to meet the requirements for such a necessary protection. It is made in all sizes and can be set in almost any locality. These two important considerations ough; to recommend it to progressive waterworks men. The United States government has practically adopted it. as it has in use a great number of these boxes. The Clark box also presents an important feature, in that it can be locked, and that there is no time lost in operating it. The cost of this device is very reasonable, and the labor saved by using it is considerable. Those interested should write to the manufacturer for one of his circulars giving details of the box and the method of setting it.