Edward Bevan (1907-1988) won the gold medal with the British team in the coxless four at the 1928 Olympics in Amsterdam. After his studies, he shared a medical practice with Rex Woods (1891-1986), who competed in the shot put at the 1924 and 1928 Olympics.
Colonel Sir Edward "Weary" Dunlop (1907-1993) graduated in 1934 at the University of Melbourne. During his studies he started rugby. In 1932 he made his debut with the Australian team in the derby against the New Zealand All Blacks. In 1938 he crossed the ocean to become a Surgeon in London. During the Second World War he was stationed in the Middle East, where he developed a mobile operation unit. Lieutenant Colonel Dunlop became a Japanese prisoner of war in 1942 when he was captured in Bandung, Java, together with the hospital he was commanding After the war, he devoted himself to the health of former prisoners of war and became a member of many health organizations.
Guyana-born Canadian Phil Edwards (1907-1971), nicknamed 'The Man of Bronze', participated at three Olympics, in which he collected five bronze medals. In 1928 in Amsterdam he started at 400 and 800m and with his teammates he took third place in the 4 x 400m. Four years later he finished third with the relay team, but he also achieved bronze on the 800 and 1,500m. Another four years later in Berlin he finished third in the 800m, he finished fifth in the 1500m and fourth with the 4 x 400m relay. After graduating from McGill University in Montreal, he became Captain in the Canadian Army and was a renowned expert in Tropical Diseases at Montreal's Royal Victoria Hotel.
40-year-old James Flynn (1907-2000) won the bronze medal with the American sabre team at the 1948 Olympics in London. After his Medicine studies, he established as a general practicionar in New Jersey.
At the German athletic championships of 1927 Ernst Franz Jokl (1907-1997) finished second with the Breslau relay team 4 x 400m. He was selected the following year as a standby for the Olympics in Amsterdam. In 1930 he graduated from the Universität von Breslau and the next year he was in charge of the newly founded Instituts für Sportmedizin. Because of his Jewish background he emigrated to South Africa in 1933, at the rise of national socialism, although he was offered the direction of the Schweizerischen Forschungsinstituts für Hochgebirgsklima und Medizin (the Swiss Research Institute for High Mountain Climate and Medicine) in Davos. In South Africa he worked as a sports physician at the Witwatersrand University of Johannesburg and at the University of Stellenbosch. Jokl returned to Germany in 1950, to work at the Deutschen Sporthochschule in Cologne. In 1952, however, the American University of Kentucky attracted him to start a rehabilitation center. He was also named Professor Neurology and Sports Medicine in Lexington. In 1954 he was one of the founding members of the American College of Sports Medicine. In 1958, Jokl founded the International Council of Sports Science and Physical Education for Unesco, which he presided from 1960 to 1977. He also became team doctor of the American Olympic team. He published 27 books and 261 scientific articles.
Despite being forty and having participated in four Olympics, Finnish gymnast Heikki Savolainen (1907-1997) won the gold medal in the pommel horse for the first time at the 1948 Olympics in London. The previous editions he had won five bronze medals and one silver medal. With the Finnish team he also won the team classification in London and four years later, at the age of 44, he finished third with that team in Helsinki. He graduated as a physical education teacher in 1931, and as a Doctor of Medicine in 1939, after which he started working as a family doctor in his home town Kajaani. During the Winter War he served with the rank of lieutenant colonel as the head doctor in a military hospital.
Between 1931 and 1936, László Szollás (1907-1980) became six times Hungarian figure skating champion with his partner Emilia Rotter (1906-2003). At the World Cup in 1929 in the home city of Budapest the couple ended fifth, but two years later in Berlin, it won the world title, which it defended the next three years in Stockholm, Helsinki and again Berlin. In 1931 and 1932 both won the silver medal at the European Championships, but in 1934 they were European champions in Prague. They represented Hungary at tt the Winter Olympics of 1932 and 1934, winning two bronze medals. During World War II Szollás was fought against the Soviet Union on the eastern front. He became a prisoner of war and was imprisoned in a POW camp for 4 years in Siberia. After retirement, he attended Semmelweis Medical School in Budapest and became a sports medicine doctor at the Sport Korhaz in Budapest