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In May another sit-in was organized and Dewey's finally agreed to end their discriminatory policies.

Before Western contact, some Native American tribes had third gender people whose social roles varied from tribe to tribe.

People dressing and living differently from their sex assignment at birth and contributing to various aspects of American history and culture have been documented from the 17th century to the present day.

Stories about Tipton appeared in a variety of papers including tabloids such as the National Enquirer and Star, as well as more reputable papers such as New York Magazine and The Seattle Times. The 1950s and 1960s saw some of the first transgender organizations and publications, but law and medicine did not respond favorably to growing awareness of transgender people.

The most famous American transgender person of the time was Christine Jorgensen, who in 1952 became the first widely publicized person to have undergone sex reassignment surgery, (in this case, male to female), creating a worldwide sensation.

Reed Erickson, a transsexual man, founded the Erickson Educational Foundation in 1964.

EEF supplied information at no cost to transgender people, family members, and professionals and provided funding for the publication of Richard Green and John Money's edited 1969 text Transsexualism and Sex Reassignment and other books about sex and gender.

After three protesters refused to leave after being denied service they, along with a black gay activist, were arrested.

This led to a picket of the establishment organized by the black GLBT population.

The Compton's Cafeteria Riot occurred in the Tenderloin district of San Francisco.

The night after the riot, more transgender people, hustlers, Tenderloin street people, and other members of the LGBT population joined in a picket of the cafeteria, which would not allow transgender people back in.

In 1952, using Virginia Prince's correspondence network for its initial subscription list, a handful of other transgender people in Southern California launched Transvestia: The Journal of the American Society for Equality in Dress, which published two issues.