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Vi si legge che quanto a camicie da uomo, il negozio era molto fornito.
Quelle in vero shirting costavano dalle 5,5 alle 10 lire, mentre le camicie di tela batista, ricamata a mano, anche più di 30 lire.

Oltre alla camicie, si vendevano anche gli accessori: colli, polsini e “davanti”.

Le cravatte, che erano bianche, costavano una lira ciascuna. I prezzi erano fissi, cosa non usuale per l’epoca. Era prevista la spedizione a domicilio, anche fuori città e le casse e gli imballaggi erano gratis; la merce non soddisfacente poteva essere restituita e veniva cambiata.

Se il nome del negozio era austriaco
(corrispondeva a quello di due sudditi
dell’Impero austro-ungarico, Leopold e
Guglielmo Schostal), Lazaro Bloch era
torinese, di religione ebraica.

Insieme con altri tre dipendenti della ditta di Vienna, intorno al 1870 aveva fondato una società che rilevò le numerose filiali di Schostal in Italia, ivi comprese le ultime tre, a Roma, Napoli e Palermo.
  About men’s shirts, you can read that the shop was wellstocked. Those made out of true shirting cost from L. 5,5 to L. 10, while the shirts in batiste cloth, hand-embroidered, could cost more
than L. 30.

Beside shirts, accessories were sold:
collars, cuffs and “fronts”.

Ties were white and cost L. 1 each. Prices were fixed, and this was unusual for the times. Home delivery was provided for, also out of town, and boxing and packaging were free; if you were not satisfied by the articles you received, you could return them and they were changed.

If the name of the shop was Austrian (it was the name of two Austro-Hungarian Empire’s subjects, Leopold and Guglielmo Schostal), Lazaro Bloch was from Turin and his religion was Jewish.

Together with other three employees from Vienna’s firm, around 1870 he established a company which took over Schostal’s numerous Italian branches, the last three in Rome, Naples and Palermo.