Nancy Cartwright, internationally known as the voice of Bart Simpson.
Philanthropists Dr. Benjamin and Marian Schuster, for whom the Schuster Performing Arts Center is named. A three-decades in the making dream of a new performing arts center was made possible through their leadership and a donation of $8 million.
Martin Robison Delany, a President Abraham Lincoln appointed field rank major in 1865. He was the highest-ranking African American officer in the Civil War.
Bette Rogge Morse, the host of the "The Bette Rogge Show" interviewing nationally known celebrities. Inducted into the Dayton area Broadcasters Hall of Fame in 2003
Norma and Robert "Bob" Ross, the first African-American Mercedes-Benz Dealer in the world. Upon Mr. Ross' passing, Mrs. Ross took over the dealership, while continuing her role as leader in Dayton philanthropy.
General Janet Wolfenbarger, a cadet in the first class of females to enter the Air Force Academy, she went on to become the first women to attain the rank of four-star general.
Since its inception in 1996, more than 50 people and groups have been added to the Dayton Walk of Fame for “outstanding and enduring personal or professional contributions to the community, nation and the world,” according to Wright Dunbar, Inc., an advocacy group for the economic revitalization of the Wright-Dunbar Business District.