Armand Swartenbroeks (1892-1980) played 295 games from 1911 to 1930 for the Belgian first division Daring Club Brussels, in which he scored 28 times. With this team he won the Belgian, championship in 1912, 1914 and 1921. In 1913 he earned a first selection for the national team, the next ten years there would be 52 more. He was for ten years captain of that team, which won the gold medal at the 1920 Olympics in Antwerp. Four years later in Paris he was present again, but then the Belgians finished in ninth place. In 1928 he became a member of merit of the Royal Dutch Football Association's because he deliberately missed a wrongly awarded penalty in the B-Interland between Belgium and the Netherlands and thus he was the first foreigner to receive this high distinction. After his Medicine studies, he served as a general practitioner in Koekelberg. He was politically active with the socialist party and got the nickname the 'red doctor'. In 1956 he was elected mayor of Koekelberg and he practiced that function until 1971.
Dutchman Liong Siang Sie (1892-1953) was cox of the coxed eight at the 1920 Olympics in Antwerp. He graduated from the University of Amsterdam and specialized in Internal Medicine.
In 1920, Pierre Albarran (1893-1960) won the bronze medal in tennis doubles with Max Décugis (1882-1978) at the Antwerp Olympics. The following year he was also selected for the French Daviscup team. But he achieved his greatest successes at the bridge table, in which he won nineteen national titles and in 1935 in Brussels the European IBL Championship with the French open team. After graduating as a physician, he trained in Urology, about which he published many articles. At the age of 32 he was appointed dean of the department of Urology at the ‘Faculté de Médecine de Paris’. He married four times.
Briton Leslie Housden (1894-1963) ran the marathon at the 1920 Olympics in Antwerp. He graduated from London's Guy's Hospital and specialized in paediatrics. He was a medical advisor to the 'Save the Childrens Fund' and from 1948 to 1955 a consultant to the British Ministry of Health. In 1944 he was appointed an Officer of the Order of the British Empire for services to child welfare.
Briton Percy Spark (1894-1953) won the shot put, discus throw and hammer throw at the Midland Championships of 1926. At the 1924 Olympics in Paris, he contested in both the pentathlon and decathlon. After his medical studies, he served as a general practitioner in Stoke, where he was Lord Mayor between 1949 and 1950.