|Thomas Scott Memorial Orange Hall|
|Address||216-218 Princess Street|
|Town or city||Winnipeg|
|Named for||Thomas Scott|
|Design and construction|
The building was 50 feet (15 m) by 90 feet (27 m), and originally featured a full basement, mezzanine, third floor dance hall and lodge meeting rooms on the second floor. 
Planning for the construction of the building began in 1871. Built for $21,000 in 1902, it was designed by local architect James McDiarmid for the Orange Order. The Orange Order arrived in Manitoba in 1870 and had expanded such that a large hall was needed. The building was named for Thomas Scott, who was executed by Louis Riel during the Red River Rebellion.
In 1943 a fire destroyed the original interior. Repairs and alterations totalled $19,584.22 and were completed in September 1943. After the fire, the dance hall was relocated to the first floor, while rest and cloakrooms were built in the basement. The third floor saw the addition of a two-room caretaker's suite.
In January of 2020 the building became unstable due to renovations, and the decision was taken to demolish it. This spurred debate in the city of Winnipeg about the role of the municipal government and developers in preserving built heritage, and (given the controversy over the memorialization of Thomas Scott), what elements of heritage should be preserved.  The building was demolished in February of 2020. 
- "BUILDING ADDRESS: PRINCESS STREET, 216" (PDF). City of Winnipeg. 2004. Retrieved 2 April 2013.
- "Scott Memorial Orange Hall". Manitoba Free Press. 1900-05-30. Retrieved 2020-07-25.
- Goldsborough, Gordon (18 February 2012). "Historic Sites of Manitoba: Scott Memorial Hall (216-218 Princess Street, Winnipeg)". The Manitoba Historical Society. Retrieved 2 April 2013.
- "1902 – Thomas Scott Memorial Orange Hall, Winnipeg, Manitoba". Archiseek. 27 April 2010. Retrieved 2 April 2013.
- "Thomas Scott, murdered March 4th, 1870". G. O. L. of Western Canada. Archived from the original on May 25, 2016. Retrieved 2 April 2013.
- "Unsafe condition of historic hall forces closure of Princess Street". Winnipeg Free Press. 14 January 2020. Retrieved 14 April 2020.
- Kowalchuk, Shirley (2020-02-27). "Orange Hall is no more". Winnipeg Free Press. Retrieved 2020-05-23.