Rev, ' t point, engines; .[j",'," of last 50 1000 M. and research engineering be pointed y men engine M. A. N. i o n its has the internationally A. Brc u'red^ prominently ill the after-the- war development of the privately owned .American merchant marine. The volume of Ihis business -mu best be judged 'from the Glasgow Herald returns of 1021, which reported reported (hat the Hoovon, Â· Ovvensy itcnlschler Co. : had built more horsejwivcr of filenin ' engines t h a Â·any other building plant or ship- ard in tlio world. . Nineteen 3200 sepower engines alone were built for l a n k purposes and are iho tins yar hor propelling tankers- of tlio Standard Standard Oil,.Co., (N. J.); the Standard Standard Oil Co., (Cal.); lbc\Tcsas Co., and other leading oil companies. companies. A notable c'ngino couslruc- for (lie seven tankers huilt in this country for N lhe English English firm, the Anglo-Saxon - Petroleum Petroleum Co. Another .interesting engine Â· from an engineering point of view is t)ic 4000 horsepower quadruple, expansion engine in the Southern Pacific Co.'s 16,000-ton tankci- Tamiahun. Just recently, there have been certain notable passenger ship installations, A pair of 2000 horsepower each, vcr- lical triple expansion engines have been fitted in the Mallory liner San Jacinlo. The Merchants Miners Transportation Co.'s Al- Icghany and Berkshire are propelled propelled by 2700 horsepower Hamilton Hamilton 4-cylinder, triple expansion engines. engines. And at t h e present, lime, Cor William Wrigley's new boat, tho Calalina, which will be commissioned commissioned uarly in the summer, two vortical triple expansion steam engines engines oE 2250 horsepower each are being built. T-ho Hamilton company company has built more t h a n a million horsepower of steam engines engines for ships alone. The steam land .installations aggregate over 5000 in number. Big Possibilities "The Hamilton company's engineers engineers have been closely in louch for a number of ycnrs with diesel activities in Europe, and some time ago, because of the years of experience behind ccrlaiii European plttnts in t h e i r development of Hie tbo the it nt at on to company. H. 0. manufactured nnd diescl engine, it was decided that a close working alliance of American American nnd European engineers, who had spent their lives studying and building diesel engines, would re- M i l t ' i n (he development of engine most favorably adapted to American conditions. "The close working arrangement between, (lie Hamilton company ' and Ihe M, A. N, com pany provided t h a t Iho Hamilton cnn lake cai-n of any power requirements requirements for sea or land."