There is some suggestion that Labor Day in the United States was created specifically to avoid commemoration of May Day. The adoption of May Day by socialists (and later also the communists) as their primary holiday cements official resistance to this holiday in the US. The US government has also attempted to create other holidays for the day of 1 May, in order to further discourage the celebration of May Day.

The only place that celebrates May Day in the USA is Hawaii.
"May Day is Lei Day in Hawaii" -- it's a song and a custom and a festival.  In Hawai'i on the first of May, everyone wears flowers, schools stage pageants and give prizes, contests are held for the most beautiful lei or garland, a Queen is crowned, competitions in both ancient and modern hula are held and popular entertainers give a concert or show for the locals.
The origin of the festival is credited to a poet and artist named Don Blanding who in 1928 noticed that most of the flower lei were being distributed at the Aloha Tower pier where boatloads of tourists were arriving on what they called "Boat Day."
 Although the custom of Hawaiians wearing flower garlands was first recorded by a member of Captain Cook's crew in 1779, Blanding voiced a common belief that the islanders were forgetting to adorn themselves while showering flowers on the visitors.  On May Day, he suggested, they ought to place the garlands around their own necks, on their own foreheads and in their own hatbands, as their ancestors did.  The first May Day was so successful that the following year it was made official and since then Hawaiian Islanders have been celebrating a special day devoted to the wearing of lei.

The sea has influenced the lives of Hawaiians from the very beginning. The islands were born from the sea, and Pacific Islanders voyaged in great canoes to reach Hawaii. The ocean provided a bounty of fish--ahi, mahi mahi, and opakapaka--and edible seaweed. Food was a major concern for the first Hawaiians, both during the ocean journey itself and as a source of future crops and livestock. Taro, coconut, bananas, breadfruit and sweet potatoes were stored in the canoes' hulls, as were crates of chickens and pigs. Food was a precious commodity: feasting was a religious as well as a social event.
So if we can’t get a day off or a decent long weekend let’s live it up Hawaiian style.

Macadamia Nut Crusted Mahi Mahi
Mahi mahi is often mistaken for dolphin. That’s because it used to be called “dolphin fish”. Mahi mahi looks nothing like Flipper. Flipper is a mammal. Mahi mahi is a fish. The fillets look sort of like tuna or swordfish. They taste a bit like a fish steak. Meaty texture and great for grilling or baking.

2 ounces macadamia nuts
4 ounces plain bread crumbs
6 (6 ounce) mahi mahi fillets
4 ounces butter
2 ounces shallots, diced
4 cups chicken stock
4 ounces pineapple, rough chopped 4 ounces papaya, rough chopped
4 ounces mango, rough chopped
1 tablespoon shredded coconut
2 habanero peppers, seeded
Salt and pepper to taste
White sugar to taste

Preheat oven to 375 degrees F.
In a food processor or blender, pulse together macadamia nuts and breadcrumbs until finely ground. Pour nut mixture onto a plate, and coat fish fillets on both sides.

Heat butter in a large skillet over medium heat. Fry fillets on both sides until nuts are golden brown. Remove to a baking pan.

Add shallots to skillet, and cook until translucent. Stir in chicken stock. Mix in pineapple, papaya, mango, coconut, and habanero peppers.
Season with salt, pepper, and sugar to taste. Simmer until sauce is thick, about 30 minutes. Strain to remove peppers, fruit, and shallots.
Reserve sauce in a pan over low heat.
Bake mahi mahi in preheated oven about 10 minutes, until internal temperature reaches 140 degrees F.
Remove fish, and lightly coat with sauce.

AND FINALLY…Two yokels were driving to the next village's May Day Fair.  They came to a sign that said: May Day Fair Left.   .. So they turned around and went home!
{I’ll get me coat}
{By the way Villa are cheating scum, in my honest opinion of course!}