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Instead of masons, the Masonic Temple in Glendale is now home to professionals who ride the elevators to the state-of-the art office space. Instead of masons, the Masonic Temple in Glendale is now home to professionals who ride the elevators to the state-of-the art office space.

GLENDALE, CA—It’s January 1929. More than 2,500 masons and their guests are flocking into the first-floor auditorium of the Masonic Temple to attend a ball celebrating the opening of the nine-story white tower, the tallest building in Glendale. Eighty-seven years later, it is men and women—smart phones in hand—who are riding the building’s elevator to an open, glass-dominated office loft.

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