CLEVELAND -- The city extended the protesters permits, letting them stay in Public Square at least until Friday.
Among the dedicated is 11-year-old Roy Hentges Jr.
Roy and his father have been out there the last four days and three nights.
Roy Senior survives on social security for his disability. He helps support a wife, two sons and mentally disabled daughter Marybeth.
Their mission is to draw attention to a government bailout that has yet to happen: The bailout of its people.
"I want the government to realize what it is doing. I want it not to be corporate greed, but human need," Roy Junior said.
Roy Junior shares his fathers frustration and inspiration.
"At his young age, he's being a leader taking on responsibility showing interest in what's going on around him," Roy Senior said.
His son's proposal lead to a first aid station.
It is kept stocked, has a full time attendant and serves anyone in need.
He marches and takes part in daily general assemblies. He is one face of a movement that is made of many families facing similar hard economic realities.
"I hope that it can make America like it used to be. Make it a first world country," RoyJunior said.
The young demonstrator does not give in to despair, but embraces the cause and a brighter future.