Coleman appliances made in countries other than the US and Canada
are included in the Coleman Canada pages on the website.
This PQ lamp was made not long after the Toronto factory opened in 1921
based on the single Canadian patent stamping on the air tube (lower image).
Later appliances are also stamped with the British patent dated Feb 2-1922.
These patents were for the match lighting burner.
This chandelier lamp, in George Rocen’s collection,
includes an escutcheon to hide the hanging bolt.
This Coleman Canada Model CQ is undated
and is only identified on the fiber handle (lower image).
Roland Chevalier found the bell and handle height
are 6″; the bell is taller than the ones that follow.
We believe this one was made in the early 1920’s.
This Coleman CQ is undated and stamped on the fiber handle as the CQ above,
but is also embossed on the bottom of the fount (right image).
Roland Chevalier believes this version of the CQ
was made after the CQ lamp above.
The bell and handle height are 5 5/8″.
Later CQ lamps, such as this one that was made in May 1926 (lower image),
were also stamped on the fiber handle as the CQ above,
and stamped, not embossed, on the bottom (above right).
The bell and handle on this version vary in height from 5 1/8 to 5 3/8″.
This lamp is also in Roland Chevalier’s collection.
Coleman – Toronto also made Model HQ pendant lamps
This lamp, in Doug Dwyer’s collection, is seen without the 329 shade.
The lamp can be moved in the hanger “eye” to be level with the shade attached.
The Canadian version can be distinguished by the valve wheel & patents on the air tube.
You can see the Coleman – Wichita version here.
Please contact me if you have one of these lamps.
Coleman Canada made these Everbright lamps for a company by that name in Toronto.
The lamp in the left and center images is in Jerry Engbring’s collection,
while the lamp on the right is in Dwayne Hanson’s collection.
The shades are original; the burner assemblies and fount bottom stampings are identical.
The Canadian department store chain Eatons
advertised this model in 1926 – 1929 (Vantiger).
Coleman Toronto made Model 118 in Oct. 1928
This lamp, in George Rocen’s collection,
has the #324 shade and #903 bug screen.
The paint, not used in the US,
is a dark brown Colac finish with gold accents.
This Model C331 has two features that are unique among Canadian Quick-Lite models –
a turned wood handle and a fluted fount.
The US version of this model also had an integral pump,
whereas the Canadian version required a separate pump.
Coleman – Toronto described the finish as “Brushed silver with ebony highlights.”
Model C331 was sold with a 329 white Monax shade as seen here.
This lamp, date stamped May, 1929, is in Roland Chevalier’s collection.
This Canadian Coleman is the Silver Duchess.
It was originally sold with a parchment shade.
It was model 118B in the US but seems to have been model 118 in Canada.
It is also similar to Model 154, shown in a 1935 Canada parts catalogue,
but that model lacks the integral pump which this one has.
This one, in Neil McRae’s collection, is dated September, 1934.
Canadian Coleman lamps, Model 153 (left) dated Sept. 1934
and Model 154 (right) dated Aug. 1938.
These models lack the integral pump and have the valve at the base of the handle.
The Model 153 lamp is graced with a #318 Coleman glass shade
and is in George Rocen’s collection.
The Model 154 lamp is in Craig Seabrook’s collection.
Coleman in Toronto, Canada sold a steel base/vase
to hold 242 series lanterns and called the combination Duo-Lite.
This 242 lantern/lamp is dated February, 1935,
and is in Dick Sellers’ collection.
The post in the ventilator holds a lamp shade (not shown).
A CQ stamped lamp on the bottom,
the decal on the side of this Canadian lamp identifies it as Kerosene Mantle Lamp.
This lamp, in Bernie Rousseau’s collection, is date stamped May 1937.
Neil McRae has determined that this is Model 169K
based on the listings in a Canadian Coleman Catalog from 1936.
Compare to the labeled 169K below.
Model 141A (left) dated June, 1937,
& 141 Junior (right) dated March, 1939,
These models are two of several made in Canada in the 1930’s
that had a nickel plated brass fount.
The lamp on the right is in George Rocen’s collection.
Coleman in Canada finished these Model 128 lamps, named the “Princess,”
in either Coppertone (128C) or Silvertone (128S).
This 300 cp model was match generating and required an external pump.
It would run on either kerosene (on the right with the alcohol cup) or white gas (left).
The lamp on the left is dated Sept., 1934 and is in Bob Meyer’s collection.
The lamp on the right is dated April, 1938 and is in George Rocen’s collection.
When Coleman protected parchment shades with the 355 globes,
as on the lamps above,
a screen to protect the mantles from flying insects was desirable.
George Rocen found this insect screen in Regina, Saskatchewan.
It may have been made by an aftermarket supplier.
Please contact me if you have more information on the screen.
Coleman – Toronto made this kerosene burning chandelier lamp,
Model 103K, in August, 1938.
Roland Chevalier, whose collection this is in,
reproduced the original parchment shades.
The central hanger rod is 24″ high (top not shown)
and includes a hook for hanging from a ceiling.
Another kerosene burning lamp, this 102K wall lamp
is date stamped September, 1938.
Like Model 103K above, this lamp requires a separate pump.
The lamp, in Gary Bromm’s collection,
has a reproduction shade by Roland Chevalier.
Model 169K requires a separate pump
and had a parchment shade with an inner globe.
This Canadian model, dated Nov 1941, was a large fount alternative
to the 168K below; both use kerosene.
Both of these models have a mixing chamber that contains an inner metal sleeve (lower image),
presumably to help in the use of kerosene as a fuel.
Coleman of Canada made these Model 168K lamps, named the “Regal”
in Nov. 1938 (left), Dec. 1942 (center), & May 1946 (right);
this kerosene model requires an external pump.
The lamp on the left, in George Rocen’s collection, is an earlier version painted black with gold accents.
The fount on the lamp in the center is steel due to a shortage of brass during WWII.
The mica globe and parchment shade on the lamp (right) appear to be original.
The lamp on the right is in Doug Dwyer’s collection.
Coleman in Toronto made this Model 157 “Sunshine” lamp
which is also date stamped Jan. 1947 as the above Wichita Model 152s.
Bob Meyer outfitted his lamp with an optional “Sheer-Lite” shade
that is also from this period.
Kerosene Model 158 was named the “Royal”.
This lamp, in Doug Downs collection, is dated April 1948.
The 355 globe would protect an optional “Sheer-Lite” shade;
The fount and handle are painted with silvertone green baked enamel.
Another Model 158 lamp as above,
this lamp, in Agostino Del Coro’s collection,
is date stamped 2 48
and includes an optional “Sheer-Lite” shade from this time period.
Coleman in Toronto made this Model 156 “Empress” lamp
which is date stamped Feb. 1949.
Unlike Model 157 above this match lighting economy model
requires a separate pump.
This lamp is in Herman Mulder’s collection.
These Coleman Canada Model 159Xs are dated Dec. 1955 (left) and June 1969 (right). The X designation is for the red painted brass restrictor on the base of the air tube. With the restrictor in place the lamp burns gasoline well and, if removed, it runs well on kerosene (John Eggert). The lamp on the left is in Ed Dennis’s collection. The lamp on the right, in George Rocen’s collection, may have been made near the end of lamp making by Coleman in Canada. The lamp is unfired and came with the 159X-3382 globe holder and 330 globe.
This 159 lamp was made in February ’71,
several years after the above 159X lamps.
This lamp, in James “Smitty” Smith’s collection,
was built with a lantern, rather than lamp fount.
Smitty believes the shade and inner 660 globe are original to the lamp.
© 2000-2018 Terry Marsh