A sonoluminescence apparatus based on the original design of T.Gleighton's conical bubble U-tube is built, in which the gas volume in the tube is increased in order to get intense light. Glycol and 1,2-propanediol are used as the liquid media and argon as the gas media. Moreover using photomultiplier and optical spectrometer, the light pulses and the emitted spectra of the conical bubbles have been measured. The results show that the width of the light pulses is of the order of microseconds, which is wider than that of acoustical sonoluminescence's. The spectra for glycol and 1,2-propanediol are similar. Each one is a continuum accompanied three peak bands: one of the peaks is the resonance line of Na, occurs at 590nm;the other two bands lie on two sides of the resonance line. They are at 555nm, blue satellite for sodium, and at 620nm, red satellite. The spectra for glycol using xenon and nitrogen as gas media have also been measured, which are similar to that using argon. When we change the ratio of argon/air in the bubbles in glycol, we find that the light intensity of spectra increase with the increasing of the ratio. So we conclude that the argon could enhance the luminescence of conical bubbles, which is identical to the previous experiments about single-bubble sonoluminescence (SBSL) and mutibubble sonoluminescence (MBSL).