Serbian Mihailo Andrejka (1898-1989) was as war volunteer captured in Bulgaria during the First World War. He played in those periods for the Bulgarian teams Levski and FK13. After the liberation he played in Austria for the Wiener Sportklub. In 1930 he was elected Secretary of Foreign Affairs, but he was also a member of the Serbian team at the WC in Uruguay. He was chairman of the Arbitration Commission and of the Medical Committee of Fifa. From 1953 to 1969 he was professor at the Faculty of Medicine in Belgrade.
Scotland-born Canadian rower Ivor Campbell (1898-1971) won the silver medal as the coxswain of the Canadian boat in the eights event at the 1924 Olympics in Paris. He graduated in 1926 from the University of Toronto and during World War II he served first as a psychiatrist to the Royal Canadian Air Force. He then transferred to the US Army Air Force finishing as a Colonel Surgeon. In France he was awarded the 'Croix de Guerre' for his selfless help in establishing medical facilities and services to the french people. After the war he settled as a psychiatrist in Portland, where he also became head of the psychiatric department of the Veteran's Administration.
Lou Hudson (1898-1975) won the gold medal with the Canadian ice hockey team at the 1928 Olympics in St. Moritz. He scored four goals in the three games played. He graduated in 1926 from the University of Toronto and after the Games he settled there as a general practitioner.
Dutchman Hans Tetzner (1898-1987) was a football defender at Be Quick and De Zwaluwen and he was selected eight times for the Dutch team. In 1924 he was part of the Dutch team that finished fourth at the Paris Olympics. Apparently he was the inventor of the offside trap. Tetzner was also a good skater and also played tennis, once reaching the semifinals of the Dutch national doubles championships. He graduated from the University of Amsterdam and became a prominent surgeon and served as sportsphysician for footballclub Ajax and for the Dutch Olympic cycling team at the 1936 Games in Berlin. His most famous patient was Johan Cruijff (1947-2016).
Lucien Brouha (1899-1968) was member of the Belgian coxed eight that took part at the 1924 Olympics in Paris. In 1934 he became the first president of the 'Société Médicale Belge d'Education Physique et de Sports' (SMBEPS). Two years later he emigrated to the United States where, in 1943, he published the 'Harvard Step-Test' at the world-famous Harvard Fatigue Laboratory.
Ronald Cove-Smith (1899-1988) represented Old Merchant Taylors and King's College Hospital RFC in the English rugby competition. He was called 29 times for the English team and also captained the British Isles in four games. He won 22 of his 29 England matches. In addition to rugby he excelled at swimming and water polo. He graduated as a doctor at Cambridge University and became vice president of the British Medical Association.
Dutchman Frits Kuipers (1899-1943) played football at Quick Nijmegen and was was five times member of the Dutch team, with which he won the bronze medal at the 1920 Olympics in Antwerp. He also excelled in rowing, in 1919 and 1929 he won the Royal Holland Cup in the coxless pair. He graduated at the University of Amsterdam and settled s a general practitioner in Haarlem. In 1943 he died in a motorcycle crash.