Wilson learned what she said was an important lesson many years ago, that “women want exclusivity and individuality. They want to feel special and beautiful, which means different things to different people.” She has always striven to “make the customer’s whole experience as effortless and seamless as possible,” she said, which may account in part for her longtime following. She said she had another gift: “great passion and a gut feeling” for what will make a particular customer look great. Many of the customers who come into the What Goes Around Comes Around are collectors, she said, of such fine items as Hermes bags. According to Ms. Wilson, wearing vintage clothing “transports one into a time of elegance, sophistication, and unmatched quality of genuine luxury construction,” pointing to the fine work on a Victorian looking undergarment that had been made into a dress. The owners of the two-year-old East Hampton shop have been in the luxury vintage business for 22 years. They own shops in SoHo, Miami, Beverly Hills, and Roslyn. A team of buyers travels the world choosing to buy from auctions and private collectors, and the business now also does domestic online buying. Ms.
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Others have also said a Conservative-DUP deal could endanger Northern Ireland's peace settlement, which relies on the British government being a neutral arbiter between those who want the province to remain in the United Kingdom and those who want it to become part of the Republic of Ireland. "There has been a lot of hyperbole about the DUP since Thursday, a lot of things said, a lot of people who really don’t know what we stand for," DUP leader Arlene Foster told Sky News on Sunday morning. "Just to be clear, we will act in the national interest. We want to do what is right for the whole of the UK and to bring stability to the government of the United Kingdom." The Conservatives won 318 House of Commons seats in Thursday's election, eight short of an outright majority. Labour, the main opposition party, won 262. The DUP won 10. Labour's Corbyn told the Sunday Mirror newspaper he saw a route to power himself, although it was not clear how he would command the support of a majority of members of parliament. Labour's tally, even when added to those of potential allies such as the Scottish National Party and other smaller parties, was still short of a majority. "I can still be prime minister.