The Racine Post Office opened its doors and M.J. Herman rented some space to make his cigars.
American Express housed their offices here, as did J.P. Thompson, a woodworker. The B.P.O. Elks occupied the second and third floors.
Dietrich Brother’s Insurance moved in by the Elks on the second floor. Packard & Metler tailors hung out in the basement.
The building housed Commercial & Savings Bank. Hiram J. Smith’s Jewelry also opened its doors.
American Trades & Savings Bank shared the building with Attorney Fred Ahlgrimm, Kolinski’s store and Met Life.
The infamous Brownie Brown dance studio made its home here, as did the WRJN radio station.
Charles M. Constantine opened his law office.
Patricia Stevens Modeling School began its short tenure, as did the Lady Fair Slenderizing Salon.
M&I Bank opened its offices and remained for decades.
The Racine Art Museum, occupying all levels, began a new chapter in the life of 441 Main Street.