German rower Karl Aletter (1906-1991) was selected for the 1928 and 1932 Olympics. In Amsterdam he was part of the coxed eight, four years later in Los Angeles again of the coxed eight but also of the coxless four that won the silver medal. He also won eight German titles and was deputy chairman of the German rowing association for many years. After graduating he specialized in Internal Medicine with practice in Kaiserslautern. In 1968 he accompanied the German Olympic team in Mexico. He was worried about the breathlessness of some athletes in the endurance sports, where many of them needed an oxygen bottle. This prompted Aletter to remark that it seemed he was in a care institution during the World War.
William Craner (1906-1987) was a British sprinter who finished fifth in the relay 4 x 400m at the 1928 Olympics in Amsterdam. After his graduation, he established himself as a general practitioner in Brentwood.
American Bill Droegemueller (1906-1987) won the silver medal in the pole vault at the 1928 Olympics in Amsterdam. The year before he had won the American championship. He graduated from Northwestern Medical School and he settled himself after his specialization as an ophthalmologist in Chicago.
Serbian footballer Milutin Ivkovic (1906-1943) participated with Yugoslavia in the 1928 Olympics in Amsterdam. In a club he started his career at SK Jugoslavia and between 1922 and 1929 he played 235 games for this team. Then he transfered to BASK Belgrade. He was called for the national team 39 times, with the 2-1 win against Brazil during the World Cup of 1930 as a highlight. In 1934 he graduated and after his military service he established himself as a general practitioner in Belgrade. During World War II he was arrested for his communist activities and the next day executed by a firing squad.
Tommy Jones-Davies (1906-1960) played rugby at Llanelli and London Welsh. He was also summoned four times for the national team of Wales and toured with the British Lions through New Zealand and Australia. After graduating in 1938, he was appointed Medical Officer for Health from the Radnorshire area in Wales. After the war he became a consulting physician at the West Wales Hospital of Carmarthen.
American Bob King (1906-1965) won the gold medal high jump at the 1928 Olympics in Amsterdam with a jump of 1m94. He also won two American titles and in 1927 and 1928 he led the world ranking. After graduating from Stanford University he specialized in Gynecology.
Fritz Kraatz (1906-1992) was a member of the Swiss ice hockey team which won the bronze medal at the 1928 Winter Olympics in St. Moritz. He played for HC Davos from 1921 to 1933, with which he won the national title in 1927 and 1933. In 1926 he won the European Championship with his club and in 1925 the team conquered bronze. With the Swiss team he also won bronze at the World Championships in 1930. He graduated as a medical doctor, but opted for a career as president of the Ligue Internationale de Hockey sur Glace, the predecessor of the International Ice Hockey Federation.
Windsor Lewis (1906-1982) played rugby at Cambridge University and was also called to the national team of Wales. He graduated as a doctor at Cambridge University.
Kenneth Pridie (1906-1963) competed for England at the British Empire Games of 1930 and 1934. In 1930 he finished sixth in the shot put competition and fourth in the discus throw event. Four years later he won the bronze medal in the shot put contest and finished sixth in discus throw event. After graduating from the University of Bristol, he specialized in Orthopedic Surgery in Vienna, Liverpool and Oxford. At the age of 28 he became an orthopedic surgeon at Bristol Royal Infirmary. He developed several devices for the treatment of fractures and became best known for the Pridie Drilling where the recovery of cartilage formation is stimulated by drilling small openings in the subchondral bone plate after surgical debridement of cartilage defects.