Cäcilia Jacobi, the widow of Leopold, transfers the property to her children Ernst, Frieda and Charlotte.
The jewish owners had to sell the property to C&A below market value in order to be able to emigrate. C&A converts the entire building into a clothing store. During World War II the building survives undamaged.
The building changes ownership several times while it is used as a furniture & food store, restaurant & billiard salon.
The club "Trash" opens its doors on the first floor. The building is registered as a national monument the same year.