Happy National Boss Day but you better not tell Bruce Springsteen. He hates his nickname

Boss's Day is generally observed on or around October 16th in the United States.

It has been pitched as a day for employees to thank their bosses for being kind and fair throughout the year

He hates being called the Boss. Yes, Oct. 16 is National Boss Day, created in 1958 when Illinois resident Patricia Bays Haroski registered National Boss’ Day 

with the U.S. Office of Business. Her manager was additionally her father. Illinois Lead representative Otto Kerner made the date official in 1962 by announcement and we are right here.

Springsteen, a Freehold local, was known as the Manager by bandmates even before he became renowned. 

 The Manager was in control, in front of an audience and off. When shows, Springsteen was the fundamental person.

“My recollection was the Boss was a result of paying (band members and crew) at the end of the week,” said Springsteen to Mark Hagen for Mojo in 1999.

The interview is included in the “Talk About a Dream” compilation edited by Christopher Phillips and Louis R. Masur.

When the Supervisor epithet became known beyond the personal band circle, Springsteen thought twice about it. 

expressed Springsteen to Dave DiMartino in a 1980 Creem magazine interview, likewise in "Discuss a Fantasy." "And afterward, someone began to do it on the radio. 

 I disdain being called 'Chief' (giggles). I simply do. Continuously did all along. I can't stand supervisors. I disdain being known as the chief."