From Paris, a friend of Christina Onassis and her Russian husband, Sergei Kauzov, denies published accounts that they are separating.

Claude Roland, who spent last summer with the couple of Skorpios, said yesterday that he had dinner with them over the weekend at L'Ami Louis, a Paris bistro where the checks are higher than at Maxim's.

The Kauzovs will be arriving to gether in New York next Sunday, Roland said.

In Athens, meanwhile, one newspaper is claiming that Christina is "definitely" divorcing Sergei and another is just as adamant that the story is "unfounded."

The conservative daily Vrayni says the "divorce is final" and that proceeding are already underway in Switzerland.

The mass circulation Apogevmatini claims to have contacted Christina in Paris, where she is said to be "upset" by the "unfounded rumors."

The limousine pulled up to the Four Seasons Hotel in Georgetown.

Out poured a lot of children and an expensively dressed woman.

"You here for the bar mitzvah?" inquired the doorman hospitably.

"No!" snapped Saudi Arabian Prince Faisal's wife, Princess Azziza, as she disappeared inside in a huff.

The caretaker's wife heard three shots around 11:15 p.m. on the night of Nov. 1.

The next morning, when Pamela Harriman went down to the paddock on her Middleburg, Va., estate she found her horse, Wingrove, standing in a pool of blood.

The quarter hourse, given to former governor W. Averell Harriman's wife five years ago by his brother, Roland, had been shot twice through the neck and lungs.

At a neighboring farm, a cow was killed. State Police sgt. Glenn Miller, investigating the shooting, said yesterday that deer poachers may have shot the animal accidentally.

Wingrove, who has survived surgery, is under the care of three vets. Mrs. Harriman did not ride in the Orange County Hunt last weekend.

Thanks to a new housekeeper hired last summer, White House curator Clement E. Conger's office has finally succeeded in banishing Pledge and all other silicone-based waxing and dusting products from the executive mansion. As long as the products were bought for use on office furniture, maids and cleanig crews were always "borrowing" a can to spray on the valuable antiques, causing a build-up on priceless surfaces. Now, nothing can be purchased but the finest paste wax.

The Shah of Iran's daughter, accompained only by two bodyguards from the New York security company which has contracted to protect the family, slipped into Washington over the weekend to attend a friend's wedding.

The Eagles took over the Polo Club for a private party last night. Elton John was invited. But Carter Administration types were not. And the reason had nothing to do with the fact that the Eagles are committed to doing a fund-raiser for California's Gov. Jerry Brown.

The group didn't want its party publicixed and reportedly felt that current White House aides attract too much attention from the media when they go out to have a good time . . . Agent Irving "Swifty" Lazar has sold Teddy White's "the Making of the President, 1980" to NBC . . . David Brinkley is writing "The War Years, 1942-45" for Alfred A. Knopf Inc.