The following individuals lent their voices and/or are mentioned within this website (organized by affiliation):
Richard Aukema: Methodist minister who founded the Milwaukee Equal Opportunity Center, a resource center assisting African American students who wished to attend college.
Lloyd Barbee: attorney and civil rights leader who represented Oshkosh 94 students at disciplinary hearings.
Vel Phillips: lone African American on Milwaukee City Council during 1960s.
James Groppi: Roman Catholic priest and civil rights leader who came to Oshkosh 94 students' aid on the night of November 21.
African American Students at WSU-O
Henry Brown: African American student who studied music at WSU-O.
Russell Brown: among early cohort of African American students who struggled to find off-campus housing.
Robert Cockroft: one of first African American students from Racine on campus.
Gladys Coleman: one of many members of the Oshkosh 94 whose dream of obtaining a college degree ended on November 21.
Michael Gordon: one of several members of the Oshkosh 94 who decided to leave the state of Wisconsin in order to obtain a college degree.
Vada Harris: student activist from Milwaukee who was inspired by Father James Groppi to integrate the WSU-O campus.
Robert Hayes: student from Racine who became a respected leader within the Black Student Union.
Sandy McCreary: activist student who wrote for student newspaper.
Geoff McCreary: Vietnam war veteran who enrolled at WSU-O in the fall of 1968 and soon became the spokesman for the Black Student Union.
Milton Mitchell, Ross Grant, Elliot Ross, Juanita Moore, Noreen Debnam, Leonard White: students from Milwaukee.
Wisconsin State University at Oshkosh and Wisconsin State University System
Virginia Crane: Southern-born history faculty member who was the first person to teach African American history at WSU-O.
Ron Del Bene: hired by Green Bay Catholic diocese to direct operations of the campus Newman Center.
Roger Dennis: professor of music.
Herb Gaede: WSU-O professor who served as Roger Guiles’s administrative aid.
Martin Gruberg: assistant professor of political science who played a key role in the Oshkosh Human Rights Council.
Jon Guiles: son of WSU-O President Roger Guiles, a law student at UW Madison at the time of the demonstrations.
Roger Guiles: president of WSU-O who oversaw the dramatic expansion of the university during the 1960s.
Neil Harriman: assistant professor of biology.
Don Jorgenson: Director of Admissions at WSU-O, strong proponent for African American student enrollment and head of the Committee for the Culturally Distinct.
W. Roy Kopp: WSU Regent from Platteville who spearheaded attempt to expel the ninety-four black students arrested on November 21.
Phil Layne: the first African American to graduate from WSU-O, he served as an assistant to James McKee.
James McKee: African American administrative assistant hired to direct minority student affairs and oversee the Committee for the Culturally Distinct
Eugene McPhee: Madison-based director of the Wisconsin State University system.
David Roth: assistant professor of political science who advocated forefully on behalf of the “Oshkosh 94” and was subsequently not rehired by the WSU-O.
J. Ward Rector: the hearing agent chosen by the WSU regents to preside over the suspension hearings of the “Oshkosh 94.” A former Associate Justice for the Wisconsin Supreme Court, Rector had recently retired as Vice President and General Coulwaukee Trust Co.
Franklin Utech: assistant professor of art.
Manfred Wenner: director of International Studies program and instigator of anti-administration satirical magazine The Blade.
Russ Young: WSU-O football coach.
Oshkosh and Fox Valley, Wisconsin
Leonard Wright: conservative Oshkosh councilman who opposed an open housing ordinance in 1968.
Hugh Carver: veteran Oshkosh teacher, John Birch Society member and acquaintance of Alabama Governor George Wallace.
Lynn Ehlenfeldt: female student involved in the promotion of improved race relations in Oshkosh.
Betty Jo Eiffert: wife of Paper editor and member of Oshkosh Human Rights Council.
Edith (Edie) Collins: Oshkosh woman involved in the promotion of improved race relations in Oshkosh
Roy C. Dixon-Robinson: WSU-O psychology professor who initiated the Oshkosh Human Rights Council in May 1964
Gilbert James: Appleton Methodist minister who helped found the Fox Valley Human Rights Council in 1964
Priscilla Leith: faculty spouse involved in the promotion of improved race relations in Oshkosh.
James Sitter, Winnebago County Court Judge who betrayed racist attitudes at the students’ preliminary civil hearings.
Valeria Sitter: conservative Oshkosh woman active in local John Birch Society.
Jack Steinhilber: Oshkosh attorney and conservative Republican assemblyman who called for punitive measures against the demonstrating students.
John Schuh: one of several white students charged with the task of notifying the parents of Oshkosh 94 students of their imprisonment on November 21.
Calvin Trillin: journalist who covered the Oshkosh 94's disciplinary hearings for The New Yorker