Swiss Paul Martin (1901-1987) was a middle-distance runner at the 1920 Olympics in Antwerp, in 1924 in Paris, in 1928 in Amsterdam, in 1932 in Los Angeles and finally in 1936 in Berlin. In Paris he won the silver medal in the 800m. Four years later he finished fourth in the final of that run and sixth in the 1.500m. After studying Medicine at the Université de Lausanne, he specialized in Surgery in the United States.
American Brick Muller (1901-1962) played professional football for the Los Angeles Buccaneers, a team he later coached. He was also a track and field athlete and won the silver medal in high jump at the 1920 Olympics in Antwerp. After his sports career, he graduated from the University of California and specialized in Orthopedic Surgery. During World War II he served as a Major in the Army Medical School of Washington and in 1956 he served as the Head Physician for the US Olympic team in Melbourne.
Briton Henry Stallard (1901-1973) won the bronze medal in the 1,500m at the 1924 Olympics in Paris and finished fourth in the 800m, despite a stress fracture at the right foot. With the relay team of Cambridge he established a new world record in the 4 x 880 yards. He graduated in Cambridge and specialized in Ophthalmology. In London's 'St Bartholomew's Hospital' he was mainly occupied with eye surgery, he pioneered cobalt plaque radiotherapy for the treatment of ocular tumors, particularly in children.
Joe Sullivan (1901-1988) was the goaltender of the Canadian ice hockey team that won the gold medal at the 1928 Winter Olympics in Chamonix. The Canadians scored 24 goals, Sullivan did not allow a single goal. In 1926 he graduated from the University of Toronto, but he specialized in otolaryngology. As a medical master, he was an ENT doctor of the Royal Canadian Air Force during World War II. After the war he became Professor ENT at the 'University of Toronto'. In 1957 he was appointed senator for the Canadian 'Progressive Conservative Party'.
Dutch rower Gerrit Tromp (1901-1938) was part of the coxed eight at the 1924 Olympics in Paris. He graduated from the 'University of Amsterdam' and established himself as a general practitioner, but at the age of 37 he lost his life in a car accident.
In 1929 Friedrich-Wilhelm Wichmann (1901-1974) won the German title 200m. In 1927, during an meeting with Switzerland, he ran with a chrono of 41.0 a new world record 4 x 100m with the German relay team. The record was however not recognized by the 'International Athletics Federation' and also the 40.8 one year later was not included in the tables. The third attempt again yielded 41.0 and that chrono was accepted. After graduating as a doctor, he became head physician at the clinic in Werdohl, a town southeast of Lüdenscheid.