The website HockeyGods.com uploaded this photo recently. It is of the 1912 Calgary Athletic Club hockey team that challenged for the Allan Cup in amateur hockey supremacy in Canada.
A quick study of the photo shows that the goaltender is wearing a different sweater than everyone else. And then there is the quick realization that the goaltender's sweater features a very large dollar sign!
I have never seen this before, and have been unable to ascertain what's up with the magnificent $ sweater. It could be as simple as a sweater from some amateur team that he happened to be wearing for practice on photo day. If you know anything more about the sweater please share.
The goalie in question is Chuck Clark, a prominent puck stopper on the Calgary hockey scene at the time.
Ironically, Clark ended his hockey career by playing a game for the Vancouver Millionaires in 1914. The dollar sign jersey would have been fantastic for them, but they never wore such a thing, and the photo was taken a couple years before he left Alberta.
It seemed Clark lived out his days in British Columbia's Lower Mainland. He worked as a chartered accountant before passing away of pneumonia in 1970.
UPDATE: Prolific hockey author and historian Eric Zweig informed me that there was a Sydney Millionaires hockey team in Nova Scotia that wore fantastic white sweaters with green dollar sign logos from 1912 to 1914:
However that likely doesn't explain Chuck Clark out in Calgary, especially since the sweater colour scheme does not match.
But Zweig also learned of a Bankers hockey team that existed as early as 1911 in the Calgary Mercantile League which wore dollar sign sweaters. There is not photographic proof of their sweaters, though there is a newspaper reference about their dollar sign logo. There is no record of Clark playing for this Bankers team, though as a chartered accountant it seems likely he may have known a few members of the team.
Zweig suggests that perhaps Clark was wearing a borrowed sweater for practice on this particular photo day.