Item description for The Mystery of the Purple Pool (The Boxcar Children Mysteries #38) by Gertrude Chandler Warner...
Overview While staying at a hotel in New York City, the Aldens investigate a series of annoying pranks plaguing the management and guests
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Studio: Albert Whitman & Company
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 7.57" Width: 5.24" Height: 0.32" Weight: 0.2 lbs.
Release Date Jan 1, 1994
Publisher Albert Whitman & Company
ISBN 0807554081 ISBN13 9780807554081 UPC 792836003958
Availability 0 units.
More About Gertrude Chandler Warner
Gertrude Chandler Warner was born on April 16, 1890, in Putnam, Connecticut. She came from a musical family and played the cello. Because of illness, she was unable to finish high school, and learned from a tutor. In 1918, because all of the male teachers were away fighting in World War I, she was asked to teach first grade. The majority of children in her class did not speak English well, and she made up "The Box-Car Children" in 1924. The book remained a single title, until it was republished in 1942, becoming very popular. Another book followed in 1949, then a total of 19 by the same author. A total of 154 books have been written as of 2013, although by different authors. Later in life, Warner became a volunteer for the Red Cross. She died on August 30, 1979, at the age of 89, and is buried in Grove Street Cemetery in Putnam.
Gertrude Chandler Warner has published or released items in the following series...
Reviews - What do customers think about The Mystery of the Purple Pool (The Boxcar Children Mysteries #38)?
The Mystery of the Purple Pool Dec 21, 2002
Grandfather takes the Alden children to New York City, where they find excitement right in their hotel when someone switches the salt and sugar in the coffee shop, steals from the guests, and dyes the swimming pool purple. Why would someone do this. Te Boxcar children are going to get to the bottom of this.
The Aldens are in New York in the Mystery of the Purple Pool Mar 5, 2001
One Day the Aldens children are inside their grandfather's house on a rainy day. Benny Alden is bored. The older children try to help him find something to do. Then thier grandfather tells them that he has to go to New York on business and invites them along. The children agree. So their grandfather calls his hotel in New York to make reservations them.
Once thier, the Aldens discover that thier reservations has been cancelled. The assistant manger helps them out and finds them a room. His name is Don Parker. The hotel's name is The Plymouth Hotel.
Thier room # is 502. The manger of the hotel is Joan Ames. The next day, Mr. Alden tells his grandchildren that there is a pool on the roof. There is a glass-enclosed deck up there.
The children goes for a swim and meets the person in charge of the pool. His name is Mike.
Benny discovers that the pool's water was dyed purple. Mike does not believe Benny until he sees it.
But who did it and why? Later on the Aldens and Grandfather has breakfeast at the coffee shop. Benny orders Blueberry pancakes for breakfeast. But the salt and the sugar has been mixed up. The other Aldens has ether salt or sugar on thier breakfeast. But not Benny's. He used syrup.
Can the Aldens find out who did it?
Best of the Boxcars Feb 15, 2000
This book was one of the best Boxcar children books that there is. It was well written and really suprised me with the way that it turned out. If you are looking for a good kids mytery book, this is the one to choose.
Boxcar Children--blaarghh Dec 22, 1997
What an insult to the world of children's literature!! It already tells you something that on most of the Boxcar Children books, it doesn't even tell you the author, merely saying "Series created by Gertrude Chandler Warren." The characters are flat and inane, the plot is one-dimensional and predictable but still completely outlandish (I mean, finding out who put purple ink in the pool? come on!). I could go on and on about these ROTTEN books, but now all I'm going to say is...someday you'll be sorry if you give your children these books to read instead of the beautiful, humoristic, thought-provoking and stimulating books that intelligent and thoughtful people have written for children.