The authors of Harriet, June Mad, Ever Since Eve, and Spring Green have again chosen to dramatize one of youth's problems. In a comedy which is full of laughter, yet has a firm psychological foundation, they chronicle the emotional adventures of Etta Dean, a shy, awkward, motherless girl of fifteen. She had been brought up so strictly by her grandmother that she is known to the high-school wolf pack as Little Miss Prune Puss. Two of the boys in the play are Randy Pryor and Buzz Rafferty. Their mutual ambition is to become the greatest advertising men in the world. Poor Etta, when these two go-getters start proving their ability by "merchandising" her as THE DIVINE FLORA. What happens to the boys themselves, to their luckless parents, and to the equally unfortunate radio crooner who becomes involved in their affairs, fills three merry acts and culminates in a poignant little scene which sends the audience out smiling, but misty-eyed. Although technically a two-set play, the prologue may be simplified to a vine-covered screen and park bench, or it may be played in front oi the curtain.