Anglo-Saxons called September, Gertsmonath, the barley month. Barley, used for brewing was one of the first grains harvested. The Swiss call it Herbstmonant, the harvest month. Prior to the Henry VIII's break with Rome, English harvests began on August 1 with Lammas, the Loaf Mass. The first harvest was made into loaves of bread and given to the church. since the break from Rome, harvest festivals occur at the end of the harvest, not the beginning.
The British Empire adopted the modern Gregorian calendar on September 2, 1752, 170 years later than the rest of Europe. To make their calendar coincide with other nations, what should have been September 3, became September 14. No British history exists for the eleven days September 3 through September 13, 1752.
Michealmas, September 29, is a Quarter Day. A day to settle differences. We'll deal with that then.
Enjoy, although it is expected to top 100F, 39C in Mayberry today, soon the season will turn. It's a good month to see Woody Allen's underrated September.