[C ontinued from page 176.J Winn-Mill Pump,The annexed engraving is an elevated section of a plan for working a pump by the direct action of the main shaft of a wind mill. a a represents the shaft ; b the fans ; c e the frame on which the shaft rests ; d is a cylin der on which the frame turns, so as to keep the sails t,o the wind ; e is the piston rod passing from the top of the pump to the crank ; f is the frame attached tu the plat furm of the well ; g is the top of the frame in which the hollow axle Js placed ; h are braces tu prevent the shaft from springing ; i is a joint and swivel to prevent the crank motion from interfering with' the tup of the axle, and also to prevent the lower part of the rod from turning with the frame ; j isf the oar to keep the wheel or sails to the wind. On level lands such a method of pumping for irrigation may be very useful, especially where fuel is expensive, In places where uel is cheap, we recqmmend a steam engine, but this wind-mill pump is no doubt adapted or the purpose specified, to many places of our extended country, In broad and open prairies near luw sluggish streams, it might be employed with success, It can be made uf any size and by any clever mechanic