At the 1920 Olympics in Antwerp, Karl Anderson (1900-1989) was captain of the American athletics team without participating himself. Four years later in Paris he finished fifth in the final of the 110m hurdles. He graduated from the 'University of Minnesota Medical School' and settled as a general practitioner in Minneapolis.
Goalkeeper Adriaan Katte (1900-1991) won the silver medal with the Dutch hockey team at the 1928 Olympics in Amsterdam. He graduated from the 'University of Amsterdam' and established himself as a general practitioner in Bennebroek, Noord-Holland.
Arthur Espie Porritt, Baron Porritt, 1st Baronet (1900-1994) was a New Zealand surgeon, soldier, statesman and athlete. He was the eleventh Governor General of his country from 1967 to 1972. At the 1924 Olympics in Paris he won the bronze medal at 100m. The race was won by Englishman Harold Abrahams (1899-1978), the man who served as the example for the brilliant film 'Chariots of Fire'. The final was run on 7 July at 7 o'clock in the evening and later both made it a habit to dine together on 7 July at 7 o'clock. In 1928 Poritt was captain of the New Zealand team at the Olympics of Amsterdam, where, due to an injury, he was unable to participate in the 100m. From 1961 to 1967 he was the first chairman of the Medical Commission of the IOC. In 1926 he became a surgeon at St Mary's Hospital in London and from 1946 to 1952 he was the private physician of the English King Edward VI (1895-1952).
Luzius Rüedi (1900-1993) won the bronze medal with the Swiss ice hockey team at the 1928 Olympics in St. Moritz. He won four Swiss titles with HC Davos and in 1927 the Spengler Cup, a tournament where teams from around the world were invited. Afterwards he moved to Akademischen EHC Zürich and then to Grasshopper Club Zürich. He was also present when Switzerland took bronze at the 1930 World Cup in Chamonix. In 1925 he graduated from the 'Universität Zürich' and specialized in Vienna and Berlin in Nose-Throat-Ears. In 1948 he became head of the department of ear, nose and throat disorders at the 'Unversitätsspital Zürich', where he was later also appointed as Professor.
Sverre Sørsdal (1900-1996) participated for Norway in the boxing tournament of the 1920 Olympics in Antwerp, in 1924 in Paris and in 1928 in Amsterdam. In 1920 he won the silver medal for the light-heavyweights, the bronze medal four years later, while in 1928 he ended up on the fourth place. After studying Medicine, he started a course in Surgery at the 'Frederiks Universitet i Kristiania' in Oslo in 1927 and later became head of that department at 'Vardø hospital'.
Dutchman Han van Senus (1900-1976) was captain of the Dutch water polo team that participated at the 1924 Olympics in Paris and four years later in Amsterdam. After his medical studies, he established himself as a general practitioner in Capelle aan de IJssel.
Dutchman Hendrik (Henk) Wamsteker (1900-1959) played football at Leiden club ASC and HFC Haarlem. In October 1925, he made his debut for the Netherlands in the friendly match against Denmark, which was won 4-2. After graduating as a medical doctor he specialized in Surgery and he was the first surgeon in the Netherlands to perform a successful longexstirpation.