Utahns (people from Utah) observe a Washington and Lincoln Day.
Arizonians observe a Lincoln/Washington/President's Day
Alabamans have a George Washington/Thomas Jefferson Birthday day.
Arkansans (or Arkansawyers if you prefer) observe a George Washington's Birthday and Daisy Gatson Bates Day.
Georgians recognize Washington's Birthday on Christmas Eve.
New Mexicans recognize Washington's Birthday on the day after Thanksgiving.
And then there is Indiana, and whether they call themselves Hoosiers, Indianans, or something entirely different, it cannot explain why they may observe Washington's Birthday on Christmas Eve, the day after Christmas, the day after Thanksgiving, the third Monday in February, or really any day of a year. (according to some sources)
In 2018, the IndyStar reported:
"Under Indiana law enacted in 1972, the governor can move the observance of state holidays to any other day of the year. If the governor doesn’t act, the holiday falls on the date set by the legislature. Since 1989, the only exception to that law is Martin Luther King Jr’s birthday, which must be observed on the third Monday in January."
"According to Ashley Hungate, Director of Communications for the State Personnel Dept., both president's birthdays have been recognized separately by state employees since 1947 and have been observed near the Thanksgiving and Christmas holidays since 1979."