ith the banquet being closely allied to many Masonic functions, the Grand Banquet Hall is an integral part of the Temple. The rich decorations can be enjoyed by as many as five hundred during the dinners. The hall features the Composite style of architecture. There are eighteen fluted columns, whose capitals are adorned with birds, flowers and fruits. Murals and oil portraits decorate the walls, while the floor is laid in small tile patterns.
he hall is ninety-five feet long, forty-nine feet wide and twenty-five feet high.