Traditionally, Labor Day pays tribute to the contributions and achievements of American workers and is observed on the first Monday of September. It was created by the labor movement of the late 19th century. On June 28th, 1894, President Grover Cleveland signed it into law as a federal holiday.
Labor Day is still celebrated in cities and towns across the United States with parades, picnics, barbecues, fireworks displays and other public gatherings. For many Americans, particularly children and young adults, it represents the end of the summer and the start of the back-to-school season.
Please observe Labor Day safely and remember those recently fallen protecting our liberty and freedom.
Our offices will be closed on Monday, September 6th in observance of Labor Day.
“Whatever you do, work at it with all your heart, as though you were working for the Lord and not for people.” Colossians 3:23 (GNT)