1964 & 1965 Official Guidebook & Souvenir Map Entries

The description of this exhibit from the 1964 Official Guide Book

Cover- 1964 Guidebook

The description of this exhibit from the 1965 Official Guide Book

Cover - 1965 Guidebook

The location of this exhibit on the 1964 Official Souvenir Map

Cover - 1964 Official Souvenir Map

Children can romp in a supervised playground modeled after the one in Copenhagen's famous Tivoli Gardens, while their parents explore other attractions. Carrying out the privately sponsored pavilion's theme, "Meet the Danes," the building is filled with exhibits and shops; there are two restaurants in the area plus a children's cafe'.
* Admission: free to the pavilion, 50 cents to playground.
* Restaurants remain open to midnight.
TIVOLI IN MINIATURE. In a 160-foot-long area, children can sail paper boats made for them by kindergarten nurses in attendance, whisk down a dipsy-doodle slide, explore a maze, play in a giant sandbox and climb about a Forbidden House where they can peek through a huge keyhole, stamp on the floors, or take a turn at a ship's helm. The playground was created by experts who designed the original in Copenhagen.
A children's cafe' adjoining the playground has seats shaped like birds and features Danish treats in child-sized portions. When the youngsters finish eating or playing, they can wash up in two restrooms built specially for children.
EXHIBIT PROMENADE. Fine Danish products - toys, dinnerware, glassware, cutlery, furniture - are for sale. A "hall of fame" pictures some famous Danes of history, including storyteller Hans Christian Andersen and Niels Bohr, father of atomic energy.
RESTAURANTS. Pastries, made on the premises by bakers brought over from Denmark, and other Danish foods are served in two dining areas. The Kattegat Inn serves Danish coffee and pastry, as well as specialties of various Danish provinces, and fish flown in from the Baltic and North Sea fishing beds. The Restaurant Denmark caters to gourmets with a "Grand Cold Table."


Children can romp in a novel playground while parents sample fine Danish products in shops, restaurants and sidewalk cafe.

In a handsome building of natural wood and glass are exhibits, a shopping promenade and a choice of places to eat.

TIVOLI FOR TOTS. In a park modeled after one in Copenhagen's Tivoli Gardens, children can whisk down a dipsy-doodle slide, explore a maze and climb in a Forbidden House. Trained attendants supervise.
EXHIBIT PROMENADE. Toys, dinnerware, silver, jewelry, place mats, greeting cards and cigars are for sale. A specialty shop features Danish hams and cheeses.
RESTAURANTS. Pastries made on the premises and other Danish specialties are served in the Kattegat Inn. The Restaurant Denmark offers diners a "Grand Cold Table."
Admission: free. Attended playground: 50 cents per child for the first two hours, 25 cents an hour thereafter.