The man’s clothes were new – all of them, cheap and new. His gray cap was so new that the visor was still stiff and the button still on, not shapeless and bulged as it would be when it had served for a while all the various purposes of a cap – carrying sack, towel, handkerchief. His suit was of cheap gray hardcloth and so new that there were creases in the trousers. His blue chambray shirt was stiff and smooth with filler. The coat was too big, the trousers too short, for he was a tall man.

– John Steinbeck

The Grapes of Wrath, Chapter 2. Tom Joad’s clothes are described as cheaply made, new, well pressed and badly fitting. He was given the clothes on being freed from prison.