I needed to write confrontational and put an L in 
but it looked odd so I checked my dictionary.
The dictionary showed confront and confrontation  but not confrontational.
I think  is bad and so I should use  and allow the context to provide confrontational rather than confrontation.
When I write eyebrow I think I start the circle in the wrong place 
(the arrow shows where I start an I). The correct outline is 
I suppose it does not really matter (?) although  contains a change of direction of writing which must take a bit longer.
(If I write a circle on its own I always write it anticlockwise — “left motion” — I’ve never been sure of this.)
Now, as for clothes, I find this a bit awkward. The upward curve of cloth 
leaves an awkward starting point for the S.
It would either end up a bit skewed  (more like an X),
or it leaves a little loop  (an unwanted tiny E).
I write it somewhat compromised  where the TH is much more like a T.
I read that early on in describing the TH Gregg said that the little TH could be confused with a T but that that did not matter, for often TH & T are not pronounced too differently (which I recognise from Irish speakers). It was very interesting that he gave such deep consideration to such things while developing his system.
Just recently I wondered about using the other TH for cloth  and clothes  .
Though it’s more distinct it looks odd — and I certainly won’t be doing it.