Until the outbreak of World War II, the employee casino was one of the most important cultural centres in the city. The Cultural and Educational Group of Radom Weapons Factory Workers was thriving there, directing its offer not only to the staff but to all citizens of the city. The distinguished activists of the group were: Adolf Barczewski, Andrzej Erhard, Jan Janiszewski, Kazimierz Januszewski, Antoni Najbert, Karol Olszewski, Andrzej Sieniewicz, Stefan Zięba. Since 1931, an orchestra cooperated with the company’s male choir and, since 1932, also with a mandolin ensemble led by Stanisław Flont.
The drama section of the Cultural and Educational Group performed its plays in the casino. Its repertoire consisted mainly of plays with patriotic themes, such as “Wykradzenie 10 więźniów z Pawiaka” (The Stealing of 10 Prisoners from Pawiak) directed by J. Górski, a fragment of “Kościuszki pod Racławicami” (Kościuszko at Racławice) by W. Anczyc, or “Na zawsze” (Forever) by L. Rydel.
The cultural offer of the casino was extremely varied, with patriotic celebrations, lectures, as well as theatre performances, children’s games and carnival balls organised here.
During the German occupation, the building served as a casino exclusively for Germans. After the war, in 1948, in place of the casino of the Weapons Factory, the Company House of Culture “Walter” was established. Functioning continuously until 1991, the institution was one of the most active cultural institutions in Radom.