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Winona Daily News (Newspaper) - May 11, 1969, Winona, Minnesota 14 Sunday, May W1NONA SUNDAY NEWS Worth His Weight in Gold and Diamonds Will Pat Guiness Get the Aga Khan? Cassini Carousel THE BEAUTIFUL PEOPLE: International Society is awaiting with bated breath the announcement that Karim, the Aga Khan, a young man literally worth his weight in diamonds and gold, will marry Dolores Guinness, the beautiful widow of Patrick Guinness, who died in a car crash a few years ago. The young Aga seems to be head-over-heels in love with Dolores, but he's also known to get cold feet when it comes to marriage. In 1965 he was almost officially en- gaged with Shanaz, the young sister of the Shah of Iran, but when it finally came to talk of wedding plans Karim went out for a long and is still walking American publications and news media have not given up, by any means, their interest in the widow of the cen- tury, Jacque- lin e Ken- nedy, and her golden Greek bride- Hk By groom, Aris- Igor and Oleg Caesini totle Onassis, but in Europe you can't move without seeing Jackie's and Ari's pic- tures plastered in every magazine, from cheap to respectable, and without hearing a thousand stories and jokes about the famous couple. Some publications, taking the cue from a Hollywood TV gos- sipist, Rona Barrett, actually announced Jackie's and Ari's divorce. But almost simultaneously other magazines, as to give the rumor the lie, published pictures, photographed with telescopic lenses, of the couple kissing and embracing aboard their yacht. The Onassis' were of course completely unaware that they were under observation. Talking of invasion of privacy! NOR HAVE THE rumor mongers been totally quiet about Onas- sis' arch-rival Stavros Niarchos. Italian newspapers, completely ig- noring the fact that Niarchos is married, announced his impending en- gagement to Princess Gabriella of Savoy, the tall stylish daughter of ex-King Umberto of Italy. Poppycock! Yet you couldn't totally blame the Italian press for having fallen for the wild jumor. It is well- known that Onassis and Niarchos would do anything to outdo one another. The sixty-year-old Stavros staggered all the Beautiful People when he went off and married Henry Ford's daughter Charlotte, only to divorce her shortly (after she had given birth to a baby) and return to his faithful wife, Eugenie, who had all along remained his legal wife in the eyes of Greek law and the Greek Orthodox Church. Onassis topped that one when he married Mrs. John F. Kennedy. So it was only natural that the next move was up to Stavros. Between you and me and the lamp post... and all you readers: The Kennedy Clan is never dead. Rallying around all Kennedys and their fawning coterie are already flexing their mus- cles for the next Presidential election. The White House con- tinues to be their mirage. Nixon to them is only a temporary squatter Wendy Vanderbilt, daughter of Alfred G. and Peter Gimbel, of the merchant dynasty, are aflame. STANDARD (XL heir Peter Salm finally overcame his matrimonial jitters and said "good-bye" to his long cherished bachelorhood, two weeks ago, when he married pretty German baroness Wiltrud von Furstenberg, in his New York flat. The official wedding will take place in "Willie's" castle, now a hotel, in Westphalia in a few weeks. Peter is the son of the late Count "Ludi" von Salm, who committed suicide when the Nazis came to arrest him because he was partly Jewish. a handsome bon-vivant and one of Austria's leading tennis players, was married to the fabulously wealthy American heiress Mitliccnt Huddleston Rogers. PRETTY IS AS PRETTY DOES THE FASHION WHIRL: Veruschka's leading contender for the title of "Super Model" is Vogue Magazine's new favorite Donyale Luna, an Afro-American Goddess The nudity craze has reached Madison Avenue as well as the fashion magazines. Witness the last Vitabalh ad, which might have been acceptable in Playboy but certainly not in Vogue or Harper's Bazaar up to a few seasons ago The High Priestesses of Fashion are acclaiming and proclaiming "Floretine-Born" designer Giorgio di Sant'Angelo a new genius. The very blond, very much made-up Giorgio, whose expensive rags sell at New York's Bonwit Teller, has indeed a unique fashion flare. So unique, in fact, that his "customers" must be the bravest of the braves to wear his creations. "Count" di Sant'Angelo, of course, is quite brave himself. His boldly faces crowds, whether on the Manhattan boulevards or on the beaches of Florida or the Hamptons, in outfits that might make Hugh Heffner blush His imagination is even greater than his bravery for our boy Giorgio is neither a Count, nor Florentine. He's just a plain Argentine Cardin and Valentino are both trying to extricate themselves out of a merchandising "impasse" which may mar their images of Great Masters of Feminine and Masculine Elegance. The French designer, whose couture clothes and men's wares sell at very high prices, has tied himself in Italy with La Rinascente, a low price department store chain while the super-expensive Valentino, whose dresses are worn by many leading International hostesses and sold at Lord Taylor's in New York, has surrendered his male fashions to New York's Alexander's, a discount store. Alexander's, of course, has been trying for the last few years to lift its image and to this end has hired Prince Serge Obolensky's P.R. firm for a healthy fee, but, as the saying goes, Rome wasn't built in one day Eileen Ford will be the first model agency to go public. The stock will open high, selling for an expected 60 times earnings, for which the agency will get and Eileen and husband Gerry in cash. The stock may be selling high, but when you think of all those gorgeous Swedish, German, and other foreign girls the agency re- presents, it may be worth every penny of it. BROWN Here's a Recipe for Making Your Own Glue PROBLEM: Make glue. NEEDED: A pint of skim milk, half pint of vinegar, an enamel or stainless steel pan, a bowl, a teaspoonful of baking soda. DO THIS: Put the milk into the pan, add the vine- gar, heat and stir until lumps form. Pour the lumpy mass into the bowl. When it cools, pour off the clear liquid on the top. Dissolve the soda in a quarter cup of water, add it to the lumpy mass, and a chemical action takes place, producing casein glue. HERE'S WHY: Acetic acid in the vinegar coagu- lates the casein of the milk, making lumps which may unite to form one large lump. The baking soda, a base, neutralizes the acid of the vinegar and disperses the coagulated casein to form a smooth glue-like fluid.
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