That's how much he says for an African-American to work at the UPS facility in Maumee, Ohio. He was there for 30 years, but the feeling of the racist feeling still in the 1960s, he said.
"I work with employees I know not like the color of my skin, but still, and I still have to deal with A white female driver refuses to deliver a package to a predominantly black neighborhood that is determined he is "Nigger City" and "NiggerVille," Camper said.
He said he reported it under zero of UPS
Now, he called the UPS facility "a living hell."  Camper and 18 other workers in the same center filed a lawsuit against a parcel delivery company expressing harassment and racial discrimination.
The director of the relationship UPS's corporate media spokeswoman Glenn Zaccara told CNN that the reported behavior was "abhorrent" and against the company's values. He added that the action was taken, including the release of two employees.
But the camper sees another picture. "I cried every night because nothing changed," she says. "Not only do I cry for myself, I shout for the black employees who work at that facility because I see everything."
One of the employees is Antonio Lino. She and the camper both describe the feeling of being beaten during their UPS time, noted for management for jobs, co-workers hindered the color of their skin and ultimately feel that the company has done nothing to fix a work environment that they believe is an enemy and retaliatory against black workers
Lino said she did not notice the harassment that was literally hanging on her head once in July 2016.
"Walk I'm at work, I set up as I normally did, and I just happened to look at my shoulder and it's a noose hanging in my workspace first thing Monday morning, "Lino says.
He defines it as a threat to his life. And he failed a picture.
"I took a picture of it because they would say it did not happen," he said. "So you have to have proof. You must have proof."
Lino told her to remove the picture, according to the case.
"I was told to delete it … I was told to keep pictures myself, get rid of them and take care of them," he said.
But he wakes up the next day worried the incident will be swept under the carpet when demanding to remove the picture. So he posted it on social media.
Lino told her two employees told her that the noose was "a joke."
"There were two employees playing with each other and decided to take time and make a real-life, 13-knot noose," Lino said the UPS told him. "And that's a joke with them."
He said the UPS burned a worker one year later and that the worker was allowed to hang the noose.
Since then, the company has participated in "remedial actions," Zaccara of UPS Zaccara said the company works with the Ohio Civil Rights Commission "so that employees are trained and our operations are monitored to ensure that we maintain a positive work environment, free of harassment. "
The Ohio Civil Rights Commission, which enforces state laws against discrimination, has ruled in June 2017 that there is "possible reason to believe that discrimination and retaliation took place" at Maumee's location.
Zaccara said: "The company has strict policies against harassment and discrimination. Diversity and integration are fundamental values of UPS – a diverse and inclusive work environment helps our employees be safe and appreciate daily, make changes and new ideas, and reflect the diversity of the global community that our "service operates." When an incident is reported, the UPS takes a serious matter, thoroughly investigates and withdraws of the appropriate disciplinary action against the foundations of misconduct. "
This is not the first time the UPS faces a racial discrimination case. A jury has been awarded $ 5.3 million in a a case in Kentucky claiming to be racial. The UPS first appealed the decision, but Zaccara said the case was closed today.  She Lino and Camper told that a nervous event, concern and fear for black workers.
"You do not know who is looking at you, who is hiding in the back of the corner, in the parking lot. Linen and Camper describes some of the events they have said contributing to the feeling of anxiety and depression. Lino described how the word "nigger" was written in the bathroom. Every night, it would take weeks for the word to finally leave, Lino said.