About 1922 Herbert Barrow was assistant conductor, and in 1923 Clarke resigned. He was succeeded briefly by Frank Welsman (summers 1923, 1924) before the US musician Ernest Pechin, a cornet soloist under Sousa, was appointed.
The band was featured at the CNE for about 10 years and was one of the first organizations of its kind in Canada to do a radio broadcast (CFRB, Toronto, 1926). In an article in Musical Canada (March 1929), Alfred Zealley described it as "one of the finest industrial plant bands in the world." It toured very little, mainly in southern Ontario, and made no recordings. The band ceased to function ca 1927. In 1986 Forester Press issued a booklet titled The Little Town Band that Grew and Grew together with a cassette of the Huntsville Town Band and saxophonist Paul Brodie, recorded at a 1985 tribute concert for the Anglo-Canadian Leather Co Band.
West, Bruce. "Music on the barge likely to be special," Toronto Globe and Mail, 16 Aug 1979
Boyer, Robert J. "Muskoka's greatest musical organization was the Anglo-Canadian Band," Muskoka Sun, 16 Aug 1979
Madeja, J. T. "The Anglo-Canadian concert band: a unique episode in the history of the band movement in North America," Journal of Band Research, vol 26:1, 1990