> drive circuits needs 35V en the recovery circuit needs 15V
Recovery is shown with +/-15V; 30V split in half either side of ground. Likewise the Fig 6 plan uses +/-35V (70V total) which is WAY over the top.
> this tank has a DC resistance of 200 Ohm, which makes it more complicated.
No. Use the Fig 5 circuit, it will be ample. In fact you can omit the D1 D2 R3 R4 Q1 Q2 R5 R6 buffer: '5532 has plenty of current to slam a 200DCR 1.5K nominal tank.
Millions of good guitar-amps use a single chip at +/-15V to drive nominal 1.5K (200DCR) tanks.
> idea about the diodes?
FWIW: the diodes may as well be 1N4007. Or 1N4001; but same-price in DIY and the '07 can be used many more places. You may also use 1N914 1N4842(??) small-signal diodes; but without heavy analysis the large-signal diodes are less likely to over-hot-bias the transistors. But you do not need the transistors (or diodes) to slam a 1.5K tank.
> Will this circuit work with
It's a pretty 1976 plan. Simple. Not fully optimized. The recovery amp is not as low-noise as it could be. The drive gain is high and not adjustable. It "booooings"; but if you turn it to "surf rock" it will be a bit harsh then pushed hard, and will hiss if you ever stop.
'4146 is now a collector's item. It _will_ drive 2K (and 1.5K) decently, as good as TL072 which is common in commercial amps with similar tanks. But unless you "must" use that PCB (laid out for 4146) you want to pin-out for TL072, TL074, some 5532, etc. LM837 is also a good chip, though un-fashionable for no good reason. (It attempted to ape the '5532 but as a Quad; layout is often easier with Duals and the 5532 was a known-good multi-source chip while the LM837 was single-source newbie.)
Also note the TWO 9V batteries. It runs +/-9V.
And unless that tank is exceptionally low-price for you, I'd really favor the "standard" tanks used in 95% of all 'verbbed guitar amps since the 1960s. Every few years someone produced a "non-standard" to shave a few bucks; few of these ever caught on. This crate of tanks seems to have been un-loved since the 1980s; I wonder why.