The following is a correction to the paragraph directly following Row 16, found in the Left Column of Page 109: (errata indicated in bold)
Rep rows 9–16 three (three, four, four, five) times more, then rows 9-13 once (once, 0, 0, once) more. L & XL only: Purl back one row (WS).
The following are corrections to the Right and Left Saddle portion of the design, found in the Left Column of Page 110: (errata are indicated in bold)
Back Right Shoulder
Set-Up Row (partial): BO 8 (9, 8, 9 9)
Row 1 (RS) K to last sleeve st, ssk (working last sleeve st tog with first back st). Turn
Row 2 (WS) Sl1, p7 (8, 7, 8, 8). Turn.
further down page
Back left shoulder
Set-up row (partial) BO 8 (9, 8, 9 9)
Row 1 (WS) P to last sleeve st, p2tog (working last sleeve st tog with first back st). Turn.
Row 2 (RS) Slip 1, k7 (8, 7, 8, 8). Turn
I’ve always been drawn to the classics - smoking jackets, cozy wool cartigans, and tweed in all forms. This pattern is a contemporary spin on an old standby, done up in a deep burgundy tweed, with large patch pockets to carry a pipe and glasses (or more fittingly, MP3 player, subway map, or cell phone), sophisticated leather buttons, and a classically indulgent shawl collar. It’s just the type of thing he’ll throw on while relaxing at the fireside with fresh coffee and a good book. Worked with chunky weight wool in a slightly tighter gauge than usual, this jacket like sweater knits up quickly and is sure to turn heads while keeping him warm and fashionable all winter.