Superior Court Justice Thomas Warren on Monday denied a motion seeking to block disclosure of the names. The Associated Press reached out Monday evening to men on the list, but it was difficult to confirm their identities without knowing their addresses.
Some town residents said they had suspicions about Wright, but others were in the dark about the life of the bubbly dance instructor who introduced many local women to the Latin-flavored dance and fitness program.
Ackley's daughter, Alison Ackley, who participated in Wright's class four or five times, said she had no inkling of any illegal activity.
"She was so young," Alison Ackley said. "She had a lot going for her. It's a shame she was hanging out with these older men and getting money from them."
Resident Leonid Temkin said he had mixed feelings about publicizing the names because it could cause marriages to dissolve and men to lose their jobs.
"I think it'll cause a lot of hardship," he said.
But Kim Ackley said she believes interest will die down once all the names become public in the coming weeks.
"A year from now it won't even be talked about, once it goes through the courts," she said.
Associated Press reporter David Sharp in Portland contributed to this report.