Giovanni Cantagalli (1914-2008) became Italian champion hammer throw in 1936 and competed at the Berlin Olympics, where he finished fifteenth. After World War II he emigrated to Panama, where he worked as a neuropsychiatrist.
Charles Day (1914-1962) won the gold medal with the American coxed eight team at the 1936 Olympics in Berlin. He studied at the University of Washington Medical School and during World War II he joined the Navy, where he worked as a physician in the South Pacific. After the war he settled as a Gynecologist in Seattle, but he died at the age of 47 of lung cancer, due to heavy smoking.
Dutch rower Karel Hardeman (1914-2010) was a member of the coxed pair at the 1936 Olympics in Berlin. He graduated from the University of Leiden and established himself as a general practitioner in The Hague.
The Budapest born fencer Tibor Nyilas (1914-1986) won the bronze medal with the American saber team at the 1948 Olympics in London and he finished seventh in the individual number. Afterwards he also participated with the American team at the 1952, 1956 and 1960 Olympics. He learned fencing in the Salle Santelli of the world famous fencing master Italo Santelli (1866-1945). Because of the unstable situation in Hungary, he emigrated to the United States in 1939. He graduated from the Hungarian medical college in 1937 and established himself as a general practitioner in New York.
Dick ten Cate (1914-1969) defended the Dutch equestrian colors at the 1948 Olympics in London with his horse Unique de Genual. He graduated from the University of Leiden and worked as a Gynecologist in the hospital of Meppel.