The lift swings the same. But parts are different see the link at. http://www.classiclantern.com/hurleymovie.gif
On this "Bishop" There is a sleeve around the left air tube that turns with the lift. On the "Aladdin" The air tube does not move.
The dash spring-clip will only open far enough to get the tip of my finger under it, If you look close you will see that the coil and main part are tucked under the reflector plate. Does not allow for any movement?
I found some more info on The Hurwood mfg. co.
The "Bishop" mabe 1903-04?
Info on Bishop lantern at the last of article.
THE HURWOOD MANUFACTURING CO., BRIDGEPORT.
The Hurwood Manufacturing Company, Inc., is the outgrowth of The Acme Manufacturing Company, the latter a joint stock corporation organized under the statute laws of the State of Connecticut on the 2Qth day of December, 1900, with a capital paid in of $1,000.
At a meeting of the company in December, 1901, the capital stock was increased to $5,000, which was very soon found to be insufficient, owing to the rapid progress made
by this infant organization. The Hurwood Manufacturing Company was organized under the laws of Connecticut, March 28, 1903, with a capital stock of $50,000, all of which is now paid in. They purchased the stock, machinery, patents, accounts, and, in fact, the entire plant as it stood from The Acme Manufacturing Company, paying therefor in cash. The new company immediately bought a site in
Bridgeport for their fine new factory, as shown herewith, and are doing a very prosperous and extensive business.
Wherever the goods have been sold, duplicate orders are pouring in upon them from the same sources, which would indicate the continued prosperity of the company. About July, 1901, they commenced operations in a very small shop in Plantsville, at which time they were making but one article, the now well known Hurwood screw driver. On the first of September of the same year they moved into a larger building and began to make other lines of screw drivers, notably those for cabinet makers' and electricians' use. The latter had the patent wings extending out from the steel near the top of the handle, but were counter-sunk and a non-conducting button was inserted whereby no danger resulted in their use. Next was added the Pony screw driver, which is made in all sizes of very small steel and is used extensively by typewriter manufacturers, sewing machine manufacturers and jewelers. Then came the extension screw driver which piano tuners find very useful for reaching screws in the bottom of the piano-case, and yet can be carried in a small hand satchel.
They now make a large variety of awls, in addition to the foregoing: scratch awls, carpet awls, belt awls, folding awls, thong awls, tinners awls, ice picks, tack-pullers, ballbearing pliers, box joint pliers, nail sets, center punches, box hooks, hay hooks, wagon wrenches, all of which, or nearly all are protected by patents and are becoming very popular with the artisan and the mechanic. Perhaps the most popular tool which this company manufactures is the machinist's screw driver which is built for business and the like of which was never thought of by any manufacturer before. These are made in three sizes, designated as Xo. 5, 9 and 12. The No. 12 is made of half inch steel with a blade but four and one-half inches long and is very serviceable.
The latest addition to their line of manufactures is the "Bishop" Lantern, so called because Mr. A. T. Bishop, of Southington, patented an invention, in connection with the ordinary tin lantern, by which the globe is swung out from the burner.