In 1906 Martin Brustmann (1885-1964) took part in the 100m, the long jump and the tripple jump of the unofficial Athens Olympics. After those Games he introduced the javelin event in Germany. He graduated as a doctor and specialized in sports medicine. In 1932 he joined the NSDAP and became personal physician of SS-Obergruppenführer Reinhard Heydrich (1904-1942). In World War II he became the confidant of SS Reichsführer Heinrich Himmler (1900-1945) and worked as an SS doctor in the 'Reichssicherheitshauptamt' (RSHA) and for the 'Deutsche Institut für Psychologische Forschung und Psychotherapie'. After a conflict with Himmler he fell in disfavor and he had to leave the RSHA. At the end of the war he was captured and he spent two years in the POW camp Eselheide near Paderborn. After his release he settled in Hildseheim and accompanied the German rowing teams. But he was thrown out of the house after he experimented with the steroid Testoviron.
Briton John Fenning (1885-1955) won the coxless pair at the 1908 Olympics in London. He graduated from London Hospital Medical College and established himself first as a GP in Home Counties, but in 1937 he moved to the Midlands permanently.
Paddy Moran (1885-1945) was the captain of the Wallabies, the national Australian rugby team which in 1908 and 1909 disputed sixteen international matches in the British Isles and in North America. He missed the 1908 Olympics in London due to an ankle injury. He first played for the Rose Bay Club but in 1901, when he started his studies at Sydney University at the age of 15, he joined the team of his Alma Mater. After graduating he specialized at the Scottish Edingburgh University. During World War I he served as a lieutenant of the Royal Army Medical Corps on the Greek peninsula of Gallipoli, where he became ill as a result of an amebiasis. He was sent to Mesopotamia for recovery but he relapsed. His government decided to repatriate him via India to Australia. He specialized in Oncology in Paris after the war and learned about the use of radium in the Villejuif cancer clinic. For further research he went to the United States where he was the first to use radium needles and radium tubes for the treatment of cancer. During World War II he served as a Lieutenant Colonel at the Australian Military Forces, but at the end of the war he was diagnosed with cancer and he died of that disease a few months later.
Bethel Solomons (1885-1965) was called ten times for the Irish rugby team. He graduated from Trinity College in Dublin, specialized in gynecology and became director of the Rotunda Hospital in Dublin.