No flasher or tag on it, but it's 101Z. The red tag on the center of the waistbelt and other details suggest that it was made in the 1950s, with thick straight lines and bright orange stitching throughout.
The so-called center red tag attached to the back of the waist belt, in the center of the back." The letter "e" is not slanted.
An embroidered tab attached to the right back pocket. After all, there is no notation of "○R" and "M.R.".
Slightly vertical back pocket. It is very close to the side seam. The cannubis above the back pocket appears to have been stitched rather sketchily.
I think most later LEEs have the top and bottom attached correctly, but this one is completely sideways. The generosity of those days can also be seen in such places.
top button (back)
It is dome-shaped and has a magnetic response, suggesting that it is made of copper-plated iron. It's interesting that the fabric of the fly and the waistbelt is usually opposite to the Levi's (the waistbelt is lower).
The shape is a normal LEE rivet, but all the rivets are unmarked. It is said that an unmarked iron rivet was used in the Great War period, but this seems to be entirely made of copper as the magnet does not react, and if so, it is unlikely that the Great War period one was appropriated. I couldn't find any unmarked copper rivets by searching on the net, so I was reminded that LEE has a lot of unknowns.
Flat riveted back. The front has no magnet response, whereas the back has a response. It appears to be made of copper-plated iron.
With LEVI'S, which is characterized by the use of yellow stitching and orange stitching, you don't see many rivets covering the waistbelt, but with this LEE, the top rivet is completely covered by the waistbelt.
It's in one selvedge and locked in the other. Also, the hem is finished with yellow and blue chain stitching.
||seat||front rise||back rise||thigh||inseam||opening||total length|