Multiple sketches involved a man in a plastic Romney mask who used money taken from "the average worker" for political ends or to pay off his friends in suits.
There was a a large group of people surrounding the actors; yet the actors remained autonomous, seamlessly cutting through the crowd as they performed skits that had more of a comedic feel than one of anger.
Dennis Bonilla, a retired letter carrier from Ormond Beach, Fla., is outraged by the Republicans' proposed plan for mail to no longer be delivered on Saturday.
"I'm out here to protect workers' rights. I'm a retired letter carrier. I've done 30 years of government service and now they want to do away with the postal service, which is wrong. America needs the postal service. They need six-day delivery," he said.
Bonilla thinks the blame should be put upon the Republican Party's treatment of organized labor.
"We are labor unions, people working together in their own best interest. Now Republicans are trying to destroy that at every level. They've done it in a multiple of states: Wisconsin for one, Pennsylvania another, Florida another. They're going out after people who organize in their own best interest and attempting to vilify us," he said.
Josh Anijar, the communications director for the Florida AFL-CIO, led the march. Anijar said the point of their actions was to "highlight the inequities that would be occurring" if Romney wins. He admitted that both parties have flaws, but thinks that what Romney and Ryan represent is dangerous to the average American.
"Between the two candidates there's a stark comparison on where they are on middle class jobs, where they are on working families, and where they are on the least among us. Y'know, social safety nets. We don’t want more privatized, Wall Street everything. Those differences are why we’re out here today and to have solidarity with working families from across this nation and throughout Florida," he said.
The march finished with a reading of the Second Bill of Rights — a list of citizens' rights originally proposed by President Franklin Delano Roosevelt in the 1940s to ensure fairness in the lives of working Americans.