Paul Berezney (1915-1990) was an offensive tackle who played 31 games for the Green Bay Packers in the US National Football League. He graduated from Marquette Medical School and specialized in Surgery, after which he started practicing in St. Petersburg, Florida.
British rower David Burnford (1915-1980) competed with Thomas Cree (1914-1990) in the coxless pair at the 1936 Olympics in Berlin. The year before he had won the Silver Goblets at Henley Royal Regatta with Thomas Cree and in 1936 he was a member of the winning Cambridge coxed eight in the race against Oxford. He graduated in 1944 and served in the Royal Navy as surgeon lieutenant commander.
Tommy Kemp (1915-2004), who represented the English National Rugby Team five times as a captain and a fly-half, was on the winning side on three occasions. He graduated from St Mary's Hospital Medical School, where he was appointed director. During World War II he joined the Royal Army Medical Corps and served in the Middle East as a Lieutenant Colonel. From 1950 to 1975 he did scientific research at the Universities of London and Glasgow.
Britton Ran Laurie (1915-1998) finished fourth in the final of coxed eight at the 1936 Olympics in Berlin. Together, Laurie and Wilson, rowing for Leander Club, won the Silver Goblets at Henley Royal Regatta in 1938. At the 1948 Olympics in London he won the gold medal with Jack Wilson (1914-1997) in the coxless pair. He was also a member of the Cambridge team, which from 1934 defeated Oxford three times in a row in the annual rowing classic. In 1954, he qualified as a medical doctor, working for 30 years as a general practitionar in Blackbird Leys, Oxford. He died of Parkinson’s disease at the age of 83. His son Hugh Laurie (1959-) became world famous with the leading role in 'Dr. House '.
Dutchman Flip Regout (1915-1993) won both the coxless and coxed four at the 1936 Olympics in Berlin. He graduated from the University of Amsterdam and specialized in Surgery.