Labor Day is a American federal holiday that is always observed on the first Monday of September and Las Vegas is one of the top destinations to travel to for Labor Day according to Business Wire. Labor Day became a nationally recognized holiday in 1894. Labor Day has come to be celebrated by most Americans as the symbolic end of the summer. In high society, Labor Day is (or was) considered the last day of the year when it is fashionable to wear white or seersucker. Labor Day in Vegas is similar to Memorial Day and 4th of July in the number of people that travel to Las Vegas.
Labor Day in Vegas
Labor Day Weekend in Las Vegas is usually the last really big weekend of the summer and pool parties. The weather in Las Vegas is usually still warm enough to enjoy the pools through the end of September and sometimes even into the middle of October.
Reservations for Labor Day Weekend
If you are thinking about celebrating your Labor Day Weekend in Las Vegas let us help you plan your dayclub and nightclub parties just give us a call (702) 329-9903 or complete the form below and someone will be with you shortly.[gravityform id=1]
History of Labor Day
Labor Day was first made a holiday in Oregon on February 21, 1887. By the time it became a federal holiday in 1894, thirty states officially celebrated Labor Day. After the deaths of a number of workers at the hands of the U.S. military and U.S. Marshals during the Pullman Strike, the United States Congress unanimously voted to approved legislation that made Labor Day a national holiday. Only six days after the end of the Pullman Strike, President Grover Cleveland signed it into law. The September date originally chosen by the Central LaborLU of New York and observed by many of the nation’s trade unions for the past several years was selected rather than the more widespread International Workers’ Day because Cleveland was concerned that observance of the latter would be associated with the nascent Communist, Syndicalist and Anarchist movements that, though distinct from one another, had rallied to commemorate the Haymarket Affair in International Workers’ Day. All U.S. states, the District of Columbia, and the territories have made it a statutory holiday.