Yes, that’s what I wrote. They wanted some flowers. It doesn’t matter what the flowers would be used for.
If it did…
By this standard, she would need to know exactly what every sale will be used for and then check it against her personal lists of acceptable or not acceptable activities. It’s ridiculous.
What if they were to be used in a Catholic church, and she’s not Catholic? They would improve the service, no doubt, wouldn’t they? But Catholic’s teach things she “knows” to be wrong!
What if they were to be put in the foyer of a Jewish Synagogue? We “know” the Jews killed Jesus, so that can’t be right, can it?
What if the person buying the flowers was going to take them to a Planned Parenthood clinic for display?
What if the person buying a corsage was going to wear it to a gay wedding?
What if she’s a pacifist and the US Army tried to buy a bunch of flowers for the local base, but she knows all forms of war and volence are wrong?
What if she’s a Jehiova’s Witness and the flowers would be used in a blood donation clinic?
The list could go on and on.
How about a Kosher butcher who knows you’ll be cooking his meat in a non-Kosher kitchen, thus defiling it. Should he have to sell his meat, blessed by God, to you?
Should you sell your car to a Satanist? To a Nazi? To a Communist? To a Republican? After all, they all believe different than you.
Only small mindedness makes any of this make sense. It’s exclusionary, other-fearing, and so on. As Christians, our impulse should be to reach out, to pull others closer so they can see the positive effect our faith has on us, not to exclude and ‘other’ people away from the church.