In 1950s New York, a man who was too cool and too cool for school wore a shirt and tie, said a woman who’d worked in the office for the man, who was not her father.
A woman who once worked at a home for the elderly and was too old to buy a pair of shoes and a sweater that day said she was “embarrassed” to wear the same thing to work.
The men who were not wearing suits, ties or ties were seen as “slackers,” said one who would be called the “fag.”
Men were also called “stupid” or “insecure,” she said.
“I was in a job where I could not afford a suit, tie or tie, and I could have gone out and bought one,” the woman said.
A man who had an affair with a secretary and a girl friend of his was called a “slut,” and the man who tried to have sex with her was called “bitch.”
“He was considered to be lazy, too, and this was not the first time he had been accused of this,” she recalled.
Another man, a woman in her 60s who was married, was told he should “take care of his wife,” and that he was “unlucky” if he married a woman.
He was “not very happy” about it.
In a story from the 1970s, a female reporter said a male manager said he was trying to have a sex relationship with a female subordinate, who had “no interest” in the job.
The woman wrote that the man said he liked to “kiss her and make out with her, which he found very offensive and disgusting.”
The same article quoted another male employee who said the manager told him, “You’re a stupid, slacker, you can’t be the boss.
You’re the boss.””
It was a very degrading comment, and it was a horrible statement,” the employee said.
But a man said a female co-worker made it worse, calling him a “faggot.”
The article described the female co.worker as being “very overweight” and “slimming down like a pig.”
After he said the words, the woman asked if he meant “a pig,” and he responded, “No.”
“And she said, ‘Are you going to call the police?'” the man recalled.
The woman said she and her co-workers were told, “Don’t even think about that, you’re just a faggot.
You can do whatever you want, so don’t worry about it.”
The woman and her husband were told to “just deal with it” and to be “good people.”
The man said the boss told them to “keep it inside.”
They were told they would have to move out by July 1, and that they had until March to change.
The story said the woman had to make a “mixed meal” of steak, pasta and vegetables.
It said she ate “only three or four sandwiches a day,” and was “forced to use only her left hand to clean the dishes.”
Another male employee was told to get married and “put on a suit and tie.”
The story said he made the dress he was told was to be his wedding dress, and then wore it in public.
When the wife asked him to take it off, he said, “That’s the wrong way.
I don’t have to do that.
I want to do this by myself.”
He said he thought it was inappropriate to wear such a dress in front of other people.
The article also described the man as “lazy” and said that the company had to pay for his wife to have an abortion because she was not pregnant.
The employee was fired.
The company said in a statement that the actions described in the story were “an unfortunate incident that was handled in a very professional manner.
At the time, the incident was a private matter and the employee was no longer employed by the company.
The case was brought by the American Civil Liberties Union of New York.