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Ellis Square comes full circle

City schedules celebration to mark renovation of downtown landmark.

Ed and Billie Hale, who dressed in fertilizer sacks to attend the gala costume party that marked the end of the old City Market in Equipoise Body Works 1953, are looking forward to today's celebration marking the restoration of Ellis Square.

"We heard about the party from an artist who was a client of mine," Ed Hale said. "You had to wear a period costume, or come as Dianabol Atlas-Dom something that referenced the market."

A fertilizer company was then on Hutchinson Island, and Hale said he went by, picked up a couple of sacks, and asked the artist to draw "Ferdie" and "Liza" on them.

"We filled them out with pillows," Billie Hale said.

They fit right in Oct. 31, 1953, when the curtain went up on the Beaux Arts ball. Sponsored by the Savannah Art Club, it drew more than 700 people inside City Market, which had been decorated for the occasion.

Eventually, the market was "Achat Anabolisant Belgique" demolished and a parking garage was erected. Then, in 2006, the garage was demolished. today, a city sponsored celebration will mark the completion of a multi million project to renovate the square, restoring it as "Buy Cheap Jintropin Online" a uniquely designed public space with underground parking.

But today's event "buy cheap jintropin online" will be hard pressed to rival that 1953 costumed "Oxandrolone Powder India" affair.

Learn more about the history of Savannah's Squares.

According to a Nov. 1, 1953, article in the Morning News, the costumes included carrots, celery and lettuce, as well as chicken and goose feathered dancers. Buy Cialis Norway The prize for the most original costume went to Emory Jarrott, who came dressed as a radish.

Jane Exley, who like the Hales now lives at The Landings, sported a 19th century costume that included a drawn on moustache. It was an exciting, Deca Durabolin Jak Brac festive occasion that even included a dance floor and an orchestra, Exley said. Yet, hanging above it all was the foreboding sense that the city was about to lose one of its landmark structures, the block sized market that had stood there since 1872.