Viewing page 93 of 100

Law in [[operation?]] [[red underline]] a large two cycle Diesel Engine just completed [[/red underline]], said to be [[red underline]] largest ever built, 3000 [[/red underline]] HP.  Seems rather complicated but works smoothly.  Running and restarting seem as easy as steam engine.  But [[red underline]] what a complication [[/red underline]] and what a bulk compared to near by steam turbines for other warships.  For instance the high pressure rotor of a 3000 HP. turbine [[note in left margin]] at 175 lbs steam pressure [[/note in left margin]] near by is only about 2½ feet diameter and 8 feet long and [[strikethrough]] gives same [[/strikethrough]] [[shockingly?]] simple in combustion.
   then drove back to New York with [[red underline]] Whitney [[/red underline]] and [[red underline]] Sprague [[/red underline]] to Chemists Club, then supper at University Club with [[red underline]] Richard Anthony [[/red underline]] two of his friends.

[[end page]]
[[start page]]

Met that impudent prig and cynic Dr. [[red underline]] Frier [[/red underline]] and had to [[strikethrough[[ ?? [[strikethrough]] answer him somewhat severely when he started his usual tactics of running down everything and everybody except his important self.  Home with 8:45. P.M. train. -- Intermittent showers.

Oct 15.  Sunny weather - rather warm.  Hurried dictating all morning then to New York to meet with Mr. Geary, president of Royal [[red underline]] Baking Powder Co; [[strikethrough with [[/strikethrough]] advised him [[/red underline]] to send Mr. Whittier on a scouting tour [[red underline]] for cheap power site. [[/red underline]] Geary doubts that Whittier is the man but I tell him it does not matter if he is not thorough and careful in as far as this only means [[strikethrough[[ prelim [[/strikethrough]] [[red underline]] gathering preliminary information [[/red underline]] which will have to be supplemented by more thorough examination.  Then [[red underline]] Geary [[/red underline]] too me to lunch at a little lunch club of bon-vivants in an old building on 
Please note that the language and terminology used in this collection reflects the context and culture of the time of its creation, and may include culturally sensitive information. As an historical document, its contents may be at odds with contemporary views and terminology. The information within this collection does not reflect the views of the Smithsonian Institution, but is available in its original form to facilitate research. For questions or comments regarding sensitive content, access, and use related to this collection, please contact