Freewheelers "Pump Jockey" Pocket Sweat Shirt



2334005 "Pump Jockey" Pocket Sweat Shirt

  • 1930-1940s Style Sweat Shirt 
  • Fabric woven by old loop wheel machines in Japan
  • Color: Dry Beige

Made in Japan 

Introducing the pocket sweatshirt from Freewheelers' "POWER WEAR" collection, the ultimate blend of style and functionality. This military-inspired sweatshirt features a chest pocket, adding a touch of rugged charm to your wardrobe.

Crafted with meticulous attention to, a medium weight sweat fabric was carefully chosen with a brushed lining that offers just the right amount of softness and warmth. The result is a comfortable and cozy sweatshirt that you'll want to live in.

Designed with a classic crew neck and set-in sleeves, this sweatshirt boasts long ribbing on the sleeves and hem, ensuring a snug fit and added durability. The chest pocket adds a practical element, featuring a pleated design with a flap for convenient storage.

To elevate its vintage appeal, urea buttons were used and airbrush printing on both the front and back. Drawing inspiration from the speed trials held at Bonneville's Salt Flats in the 1940s, we pay homage to the official sponsor with a unique print. The design is based on the hardworking crew known as Pump Jockeys, who wore similar sweatshirts while pumping gasoline.

With its short output content length, we wanted to convey all the essential information in a friendly tone. So, whether you're a fan of military-inspired fashion or simply love a good pocket sweatshirt, this pocket sweatshirt is a must-have addition to your wardrobe. Embrace the spirit of adventure and style with this timeless piece.


The front painting


The flying red horse was first used by Vacuum Oil in South Africa in 1911. In 1931, when Vacuum merged with Socony, the red Pegasus – a symbol of speed and power – was adopted as its U.S. trademark. In 1968, Mobil adopted new-look Pegasus service stations. The red Pegasus remains among the most recognized corporate symbols in American petroleum history.

The back painting


As early as 1869, Vacuum Oil used a stylized red gargoyle to advertise petroleum-based lubricants for horse-drawn carriages and steam engines.