They don't make clothes the way they used to - apparently not even military uniforms. According to Wendy Ezrailson, who has been scouting the "surplus" market in New York, London and Paris, vintage military garb is a worthy match for current fashion in style as well as price. "It's usually made of natural fibers in quality fabrics, sturdily made and fairly priced," says Ezrailson, who with her husband, Stuart Ezrailson and Charles Rendelman currently owns Up Against the Wall, a string of unisex boutiques, she became interested in the old military gear when shewas shopping in London for the Georgetown boutique and saw kids wearing high-rise pleated trousers, swearters ad parachute jackets, WAC shirts, cub scout gear and arctic pants. She's planning to open a shop shortly called Captain Salamander. It will feature surplus wear, plus non-military bargains including vintage bowling shirts, satin boxer shorts, rayon Hawaiian shirts and a volume chain's overstock on boys' Oxford button-down shirts. The store will be on F Street "because downtown is where a lot of Washington fashion happens," says Ezrailson. Some of the latest in "surplus" wear, clockwise from left: Australian shorts in white cotton, worn with a used gas station attendant's shirt; satin boxer's trunks; a cotton military ski parka worn as a biker's suit, and 1950s vintage bowling shirts.