Everyone knows that a pile of dough goes across the table at the weekly poker nights of the "Four Aces" - usually in favor of the house. Challengers abound - because every winner leaves the premises with a free repair of his Rod. The boys' tinkering is known and revered far beyond the country's borders, because there isn't a single problem here that can't be solved. The road to the perfect vehicle may be rocky, but it's worth it just for the club membership and the ceremonial handover of the club jacket.
Great college jacket with intricate embroidery and faux leather sleeves.
The absolute eye-catcher of this jacket is the large embroidery motif on the back and the matching small embroidery on the front. But it's the casual cut, the classic color combo and the heavy wool fabric that make it a genius of a combination. The high quality wool blend fabric in black goes fantastically with the faux leather sleeves in beige. Enough storage space is provided by two welt pockets on the outside and two welt pockets on the inside. The striped ribbed fabric in black/beige fits perfectly and is very sturdy, so that too much wearing out is prevented. The jacket has a lightly padded, black quilted lining and closes with snap buttons in beige. A cool jacket that makes fantastic with chinos or jeans and certainly to your next ride!
The details of the baseball jacket "Four Aces" at a glance:
- Material: wool blend
- Exact material: 70% wool, 30% polyester; sleeves: 100% polyester
- Color: black / beige
- Pattern: Other
- Textured faux leather sleeves
- Embroidery on front and back
Our cool model is 172 cm tall and wears this jacket in size M.
Rumble59 offers great and comfortable fashion for all rockabillies
and greasers. Optimal comfort and stunning look are guaranteed with this terrific embroidered baseball jacket!
Jacket Background Info:
The classic college or baseball jackets are also called Letterman Jacket or Varsity Jacket. This name is borrowed from the tradition of high school or college students wearing the first letter of their school or even team on their jacket. At some colleges, it was common for students to have to earn their letter through tests of courage or through special achievements first.