USA Women's R. William Jones Cup Team

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

The R. Williams Jones Cup Team is one of the teams under the auspices of the USA Basketball organization. The R. William Jones Cup competition is an international basketball tournament for men's and women's teams held in Taipei, Taiwan almost annually since the inaugural event in 1997. The event is named after Renato William Jones, the founding secretary-general of FIBA, the International Basketball Federation.[1] USA Basketball organized the USA Women's team entry from the time of the inaugural event through the year 2000. In most years, the team was selected from university and high school all stars. In some years, the team was predominantly selected from one university or conference. For example, the 1990 entry was predominantly the North Carolina State team, plus four other players.[2] The 1991 team was composed of all-star players from the Pac-10 Conference.[3]

Record[edit]

Year by year results[edit]

1979[edit]

Pat Summitt (at the time, Pat Head) was named the head coach of the USA representative to the William Jones Cup competition in Taipei, Taiwan. The USA team had recently completed the World Championship, so were able to bypass the preliminary rounds. They won all six contests and won the gold medal. Four of the USA team member were named to the 12 player all-tournament team:

1980[edit]

Cherri Rapp was named the head coach, while C. Vivian Stringer was chosen as the assistant coach of the team representing the USA at the William Jones Cup competition in Taipei, Taiwan. The team started out strong, winning their first three games. Then they faced the Republic of China - Blue team, who beat the USA 86–81. They won their next fours games, including a close match against the undefeated Republic of China - White team, which they won 84–82, and a rematch against the Blue team, which they won 66–62. With a 4–0 record in medal round play, they simply had to beat their last opponent, South Korea, who had a 3~1 record, to win the gold. However, South Korea won the game 90–79. The Republic of China - White also won. leaving three teams tied with 4–1 records. The tie-breaker was point differential, and this left the USA team with the bronze medal. The all-tournament team included two members of the USA team:

1981[edit]

Linda Sharp was chosen as the head coach of the team representing the USA in 1981 at the William Jones Cup competition in Taipei, Taiwan. The team won their first four games easily, then faced the Republic of China - Blue team. Although the USA had an early ten point lead, the Blue team came back to lead by four points at halftime. The USA opened the second half with a 9–2 run to reclaim the lead for good and went on to win the game. They then went on to win their next two games easily, and faced the defending champions South Korea in the final. The game was very close, throughout much of the game, including a tie at 49 points each with about ten minutes to go. The South Koreans then pulled out to a nine point lead with under two minutes left. The USA team pulled the margin back to three points, but could not close the gap. The South Korean team won, and the USA team received the silver medal.The all-tournament team included three members of the USA team:

  • Jackie White
  • Joyce Walker
  • June Olkowski[7]

1982[edit]

Marian Washington was chosen as the head coach, while Joan Bonvicini was named assistant coach of the team representing the USA in 1982 at the William Jones Cup competition in Taipei, Taiwan. The team started out strongly, winning their first four games by 16 or more points. In the fifth game, they were matched against Australia. The game was close until the end. With a half-minute remaining, the USA held a one point margin. The USA extended the lead to three points on two free throws, the Aussies brought it back to one with two free throws of their own, and the USA hit two free throws with two second left in the game to secure the 65–62 victory. The next two games were easy victories, then the USA based unbeaten Canada in the final game. The game was very close, but the USA fell to Canada 70–67 to finish with a single loss and the silver medal. The all-tournament team included two members of the USA team:

1984[edit]

Summitt was chosen as the head coach of the team representing the USA in 1984 at the William Jones Cup competition in Taipei, Taiwan. Nancy Darsch and Kay Yow served as assistant coaches. The team chosen to represent the USA was the team expected to be selected as the National Team for the Olympics. This resulted in a very strong team which was able to dominate the competition. In the opening game against Australia, the USA won 82–20. While other games were closer, Italy's 23 point loss tot he USA was the closest of the eight games. The USA won all eight games, and won the gold medal. The USA team was led by Cheryl Miller, who led the team in scoring at over 15 points per game, rebounding, free throw percentage, assists and steals. The all-tournament team included three members of the USA team:

1985[edit]

Theresa Grentz was selected as the head coach of the team representing the USA in 1985 at the William Jones Cup competition in Taipei, Taiwan, while Chris Weller was chosen as an assistant coach. The team opened with a lopsided 92–18 victory over the Philippines, then faced Sweden in the second game. The game was close in the first half, and the half ended with the game tied at 31 points each. The USA pulled out to a six point lead early in the second half but Sweden responded by scoring thirteen consecutive points to take a lead they would not relinquish. The USA team next faced undefeated South Korea. The game was tied again at the half, but this time the USA took a lead in the second half and held on to the lead for the win. They next played undefeated Republic of China and managed to come away with a win by the slimmest of margins, 56–55. After defeating Germany, they had another challenge from Canada, who raced out to a 42–30 lead by halftime. The Canadians still had a twelve point lead late in the game, but the USA mounted a comeback, and out scored their opponent 18–4 to win the game 65–63. After beating Brazil, they faced Japan in the final game of the competition. Japan was in the lead with five minutes to go in the game, but the USA came back to win with a two point margin 56–54. The win clinched the championship and the gold medal for the USA team. The all-tournament team included two members of the USA team:

1987[edit]

Joann Rutherford was selected as the head coach of the team representing the USA in 1987 at the William Jones Cup competition in Taipei, Taiwan. The team started out against Japan, and fell behind at the half. Seven consecutive points to start the second half put the USA team back in the lead, a lead they would not give up, and they went on to win 71–66. The next game against Belgium was also close, with a tie game at halftime, but the USA team managed a three point victory, 54—51. After easily beating Malaysia, the USA team faced undefeated Republic of China, who kept the game close until halftime. Then the USA went out to a large lead and won 83–74. After beating their next two opponents, the USA team faced an undefeated South Korea. The USA led early but the game was tied at 70 points each with a minute left to go. Tonya Edwards hit two free throws to give the USA a lead, but South Korea hit a three-pointer to take the lead back. Nikita Lowry scored in the final seconds to give the USA team the win, and the gold medal with an overall 7–0 record. The all-tournament team included three members of the USA team:

1992[edit]

Weller was selected as the head coach of the team representing the USA in 1992 at the William Jones Cup competition in Taipei, Taiwan. Kay James and Marynell Meadors were selected as assistant coaches. The USA team started out with an eight point win over Japan, then won their next five with double-digit margins. In their game against Australia, they trailed at halftime, but came back to win by ten points. In their next-to-last game, the USA faced South Korea, who gave the USA the toughest challenge yet, but the USA prevailed 91–84. The final game, for the gold medal, was a rematch against Australia. The score was tied late in the first half, but the USA team finished the half with seven straight point, taking a lead they would not give up. The USA completed the competition with an 8–0 record and won the gold medal. Lisa Leslie, at age 19 was playing in her first Jones cup competition. She was the leading scorer and rebounder on the USA team.[15]

1993[edit]

Meadors moved up from assistant to head coach of the team representing the USA in 1993 at the William Jones Cup competition in Taipei, Taiwan. She was assisted by Evelyn Blalock and Kay James. The team did not start well, they lost the opening game to Japan, and followed that with a three point loss to Republic of China - Cathay Life. The USA went on to win the next five contests, including a close 74–72 win against Russia, which propelled them to a medal context. That game was a rematch against Russia, and again the results were close. The USA team won 71–69 to win the bronze medal.[16]

1994[edit]

Sylvia Hatchell served as the head coach of the team representing the USA in 1993 at the William Jones Cup competition in Taipei, Taiwan. Marti Gasser and Jim Lewis served as assistant coaches. Despite having four players averaging double-digit scoring, including Wendy Palmer at almost 19 points per game, the USA had some close matches. After winning the opening game, the USA team faced the champions of the prior year, Republic of China - Cathay Life. The game came down to the final seconds, resulting in an 82–81 win. Palmer had 31 points, all needed. In the game against Kazakhstan, the USA was behind by two points at halftime, but came back to win. The USA repeated the feat against Canada, falling behind two points at halftime, but finishing with a win. The USA next faced unbeaten South Korea and came away with a win. Despite not losing a game, the USA needed to beat Republic of China - Nan Ya to advance to the gold medal game, and succeeded, with a 72–64 win. In the final game against South Korea, the teams were tied at the end of regulation and went into overtime. The USA was down with just over a minute to go when Palmer hit a basket to give the USA a one point lead. After two free throws, South Korea scored, and had the ball on the final possession with a chance to win, but was unable to get up a shot in time. The USA won the gold medal with an 8–0 performance, but with many close games.[17]

1995[edit]

Lin Dunn served as the head coach of the team representing the USA in 1993 at the William Jones Cup competition in Taipei, Taiwan. She was assisted by Amy Ruley and Trudi Lacey. The competition was held in Taipei, Taiwan. The USA team won its first six games, but four of the six were won by single-digit margins. Their seventh game was against Russia, and they fell 100–84. The final game was against South Korea, and a victory would assure the gold medal, but the South Korean team won 80–76 to win the gold medal. The USA team won the bronze medal.[18]

1996[edit]

Jane Albright-Dieterle was named head coach, while Gary Blair and Tori Harrison were named the assistant coachs of the team representing the USA at the William Jones Cup competition in Taipei, Taiwan. The USA team was dominant, winning their games by an average off 33 points per game. The USA team won their opening seven games, behind the scoring leadership of Sheri Sam, who averaged 13 points per game. In the eighth game, they played undefeated Slovakia, in a game that would determine the gold medal. The USA fell behind; Slovakia had a 22–15 lead. The USA came back, but was still behind at halftime. The game was tied at 45 all, when the USA hit several free throws to take a lead they would not give up. The USA team won he game and the championship 72–62. In the final game, the USA beat South Korea to finish the competition with a perfect 9–3 record.[19]

1997[edit]

Gail Goestenkors was named head coach, while Carolyn Peck and Jody Runge were named the assistant coaches of the team representing the USA at the William Jones Cup competition in Taipei, Taiwan, during August 1997. The USA team won their first six games. Four of the six were decided by six points or fewer, including the semifinal game against Japan which went to overtime. In the gold medal game, the USA faced undefeated South Korea. The USA team played to a six point margin early in the second half, but could not extend the margin. South Korea came back, took the lead, and held on to win the championship and the gold medal 76-71.[20]

1998[edit]

Nell Fortner was named head coach, while Angie Lee and Trina Patterson were named the assistant coachs of the team representing the USA at the William Jones Cup competition in Taipei, Taiwan. The opening game was against Republic of China. The USA held a small lead at halftime, jumped out to a larger lead and survived a comeback attempt from China to win the game 62–55. The remaining games would not be close, as the USA team beat South Korea, Senegal and Thailand by 27 points, and beat Japan by 42. The USA finished with a 5–0 record, and won the gold medal.[21]

2000[edit]

Bonnie Henrickson was named head coach, while Stephanie Gaitley and David 'Rusty' Ponton were named the assistant coachs of the team representing the USA at the William Jones Cup competition in Taipei, Taiwan. The USA team started strong with a 32 point win over the host team, the Republic of China National Team. They then beat South Korea easily and faced Japan in the third game. Japan started out strongly, and had an 18 point lead in the first half. The USA then out scored Japan 23–3 to take a small lead at the half. The USA built a ten point lead, but Japan cut it back to three with under a minute to go. Kelly Schumacher grabbed an offensive rebound and scored to bring the lead back to five points and the team held on for the win. Schumacher had 24 points to help the USA team beat Japan 83–80. The final game was against Malaysia, but it wasn't close, with the USA winning 79–24, to secure a 4–0 record for the competition and the gold medal.[22]

Coaches and results[edit]

The USA competed in the R. William Jones Cup competition under the aupices of USA Basketball from the inaugural event in 1977 until 2000.[23]

First Last Position Coached at Year W–L Results
Mildred Barnes Head Coach Central Missouri State 1977 3–4 Fifth
Julie Woltzen Manager/Administrative assistant Sheboygan, WI 1977 3–4 Fifth
Betty_Jo Crumm Assistant Coach Weatherford College (TX) 1978 3–4 Fifth
Pat Head Summitt Head Coach Tennessee 1979 6–0 Gold
Betty_Jo Crumm Assistant Coach Weatherford College (TX) 1979 6–0 Gold
Lea Plarski Manager/Administrative assistant St. Louis C.C.-Florissant Valley (MO) 1979 6–0 Gold
Cherri Rapp Head Coach Texas A&M 1980 7–2 Bronze
C._Vivian Stringer Assistant Coach Cheney State (PA) 1980 7–2 Bronze
Nancy Wilson Manager/Administrative assistant College of Charleston (SC) 1980 7–2 Bronze
Linda Sharp Head Coach Southern California 1981 7–1 Silver
Aki Hill Assistant Coach Oregon State 1981 7–1 Silver
Betty Jaynes Manager/Administrative assistant James Madison (VA) 1981 7–1 Silver
Marian Washington Head Coach Kansas 1982 7–1 Silver
Joan Bovincini Assistant Coach Cal State-Long Beach 1982 7–1 Silver
Barbara Gill Manager/Administrative assistant Johnson County C.C. (KS) 1982 7–1 Silver
Mike Simpson Manager/Administrative assistant   1983 n/a Seventh
Lisa Williams Assistant Coach Arizona State 1983 n/a Seventh
Pat Head Summitt Head Coach Tennessee 1984 8–0 Gold
Nancy Darsch Assistant Coach Tennessee 1984 8–0 Gold
Betty_Jo Graber Manager/Administrative assistant Weathersford College (TX) 1984 8–0 Gold
Kay Yow Assistant Coach North Carolina State 1984 8–0 Gold
Theresa Grentz Head Coach Rutgers 1985 7–1 Gold
Sandra Meadows Manager/Administrative assistant Duncanville H.S. (TX) 1985 7–1 Gold
Chris Weller Assistant Coach Maryland 1985 7–1 Gold
JoAnn Rutherford Head Coach Missouri 1987 7–0 Gold
Paula Edney Manager/Administrative assistant Santa Fe C.C. (FL) 1987 7–0 Gold
Frankie Porter Assistant Coach Anderson J. C. (SC) 1987 7–0 Gold
Ceal Barry Head Coach Colorado 1988 5–2 Silver
Alice Khol Manager/Administrative assistant Cleveland State (OH) 1988 3–2 Silver
Debbie Leonard Assistant Coach Duke (NC) 1988 3–2 Silver
Chris Weller Head Coach Maryland 1992 8–0 Gold
Kay James Assistant Coach Southern Mississippi 1992 8–0 Gold
Marynell Meadors Assistant Coach Florida State 1992 8–0 Gold
Marynell Meadors Head Coach Florida State 1993 5–2 Bronze
Evelyn Blalock Assistant Coach Kilgore College (TX) 1993 5–2 Bronze
Kay James Assistant Coach Southern Mississippi 1993 5–2 Bronze
Sylvia Hatchell Head Coach North Carolina 1994 8–0 Gold
Marti Gasser Assistant Coach U.S. Air Force Academy (C) 1994 8–0 Gold
Jim Lewis Assistant Coach George Mason (VA) 1994 8–0 Gold
Lin Dunn Head Coach Purdue 1995 6–2 Bronze
Trudi Lacey Assistant Coach South Florida 1995 6–2 Bronze
Amy Ruley Assistant Coach North Dakota State 1995 6–2 Bronze
Jane Albright-Dieterle Head Coach Wisconsin 1996 9–0 Gold
Jane Albright-Dieterle Assistant Coach Wisconsin 1996 9–0 Gold
Tori Harrison Assistant Coach Coppin State College (MD) 1996 9–0 Gold
Gail Goestenkors Head Coach Duke 1997 6–1 Silver
Carolyn Peck Assistant Coach Purdue (IN) 1997 6–1 Silver
Jody Runge Assistant Coach Oregon 1997 6–1 Silver
Nell Fortner Head Coach USA Basketball 1998 5–0 Gold
Angie Lee Assistant Coach Iowa 1998 5–0 Gold
Trina Patterson Assistant Coach College of William & Mary (VA) 1998 5–0 Gold
Bonnie Henrickson Head Coach Virginia Tech 2000 4–0 Gold
Stephanie Gaitley Assistant Coach St. Joseph's (PA) 2000 4–0 Gold
Rusty Ponton Assistant Coach Grambling State (LA) 2000 4–0 Gold
Kay Yow Head Coach North Carolina State 1990 3–4 Sixth
Karen Freeman Assistant Coach North Carolina State 1990 3–4 Sixth
Que Tucker Assistant Coach North Carolina State 1990 3–4 Sixth
Elwin Heiny Head Coach University of Oregon 1991 5–2 Bronze
Harold Rhodes Assistant Coach Washington State University 1991 5–2 Bronze

Players[edit]

The following players participated on the USA Basketball William Jones Cup teams:[24]

First Last Year Played at
Kathy Anderson 1977 Central Missouri State
Anne Donovan 1977 Paramus H.S. (NJ)
Cindy Ely 1977 Cherokee H.S. (GA)
Debra Groover 1977 Cherokee H.S. (GA)
Katy Harte 1977 Farmington H.S. (MI)
Trudi Lacey 1977 Clifton Forge H.S. (VA)
June Olkowski 1977 Santa Maria Goretti H.S. (PA)
Angela Paccione 1977 Cornwall Central H.S. (NY)
Jill Rhodes 1977 Delta State
Tammie Romstad 1977 Truman H.S. (MO)
Helen Shereda 1977 Oakland (MI)
Jane Zivalich 1977 Maryland
Carol Blazejowski 1979 Montclair State College
Barbara Brown 1979 Stephen F. Austin
Denise Curry 1979 UCLA
Tara Heiss 1979 Maryland
Kris Kirchner 1979 Maryland
Nancy Lieberman 1979 Old Dominion
Ann Meyers 1979 UCLA
Jill Rankin 1979 Wayland Baptist College
Jackie Swaim 1979 Texas
Jan Trombly 1979 Old Dominion
Rose Walker 1979 Stephen F. Austin
Holly Warlick 1979 Tennessee
Cathy Boswell 1980 Illinois State
Laura Buehning 1980 Cal-Poly
Pam Crawford 1980 Stephen F. Austin
Cindy Davies 1980 Indiana Area H.S. (PA)
Janet Davis 1980 Alta Loma H.S. (CA)
Corinne Gulas 1980 Penn State
Lea Henry 1980 Tennessee
Diane Hiemstra 1980 Yarkton H. S. (SD)
June Olkowski 1980 Rutgers
Mary Ostrowski 1980 Rutgers
Beth Schroeder 1980 Long Beach State
Valerie Still 1980 Kentucky
Cynthia Cooper 1981 Locke H. S. (CA)
Ronda Falkena 1981 North Carolina State
Janet Gabriel 1981 Oklahoma
Diane Jones 1981 Jackson State C.C.
Barbara Kennedy 1981 Clemson
Robyn Mayo 1981 Duval H.S. (MD)
July Olkowski 1981 Rutgers
Cara Priddy 1981 Kirtland Central H.S. (NM)
Regina Street 1981 Mitchell H. S. (TN)
Joyce Walker 1981 Louisiana State
Jackie White 1981 Louisiana State
Yvette Angel 1982 Ohio State
Cathy Boswell 1982 Illinois State
Janet Davis 1982 Old Dominion
Shelia Foster 1982 South Carolina
Tanya Haave 1982 Tennessee
Lea Henry 1982 Tennessee
Paula McGee 1982 Southern California
Michelle Pennefather 1982 Machebeuf H.S. (CO)
Marcia Richardson 1982 Maryland
Valerie Still 1982 Kentucky
Lisa VanGoor 1982 Colorado
Valerie Walker 1982 Cheney State
Cynthia Cook 1983 California
Kym Hampton 1983 Arizona State
Lin Henley 1983 Arizona State
Olivia Jones 1983 Arizona State
Jodi Ratbun 1983 Arizona State
Beckie Smatana 1983 Arizona State
Barbara Smith 1983 Arizona State
Karen Smith 1983 California
Anna Van 1983 Arizona State
Lisa VanGoor 1983 Colorado
Jessica Wiley 1983 Arizona State
Maria Wise 1983 Arizona State
Cathy Boswell 1984 Illinois State
Denise Curry 1984 UCLA
Anne Donovan 1984 Old Dominion
Teresa Edwards 1984 Georgia
Lea Henry 1984 Tennessee
Janice Lawrence 1984 Louisiana Tech
Pam McGee 1984 Southern California
Carol Menken-Schaudt 1984 Oregon State
Cheryl Miller 1984 Southern California
Kim Mulkey 1984 Louisiana Tech
Cindy Noble 1984 Tennessee
Lynette Woodard 1984 Kansas
Lisa Becker 1985 Iowa
Debbie Black 1985 St. Joseph's
Anucha Browne 1985 Northwestern
Sarah Campbell 1985 Missouri
Belitta Croley 1985 Kentucky
Fran Harris 1985 Texas-Austin
Gay Hemphill 1985 Texas-Austin
Kahadeejah Herbert 1985 Penn State
Pam Leake 1985 North Carolina
Suzie McConnell 1985 Penn State
Lisa O'Connor 1985 Georgia
Trena Trice 1985 North Carolina State
Susan Anderson 1987 Texas
Shanda Berry 1987 Iowa
Edna Campbell 1987 Maryland
Tonya Edwards 1987 Tennessee
Vicki Hall 1987 Brebeuf Prep H.S. (IN)
Kerri Hobbs 1987 North Carolina State
Stephanie Howard 1987 Radford
Nikita Lowry 1987 Ohio State
Janet Malouf 1987 Rugers
Carla McGhee 1987 Tennessee
Franthea Price 1987 Iowa
Jodie Whitaker 1987 Kentucky
Jennifer Azzi 1988 Stanford
Felicia Braddy 1988 Kansas
Edna Campbell 1988 Maryland
Lisa Cline 1988 Ohio State
Tonya Edwards 1988 Tennessee
Shelia Frost 1988 Tennessee
Portia Hill 1988 Stephen F. Austin
Dale Hodges 1988 St. Joseph's
Jolette Law 1988 Iowa
Angelique Lee 1988 Long Beach State
Nikita Lowry 1988 Ohio State
Deanna Tate 1988 Maryland
Ashley Hancock 1990 North Carolina State
Kerri Hobbs 1990 North Carolina State
Krista Kilburn 1990 North Carolina State
Jenny Kuziemski 1990 North Carolina State
Krissy Kuziemski 1990 North Carolina State
Sharon Manning 1990 North Carolina State
Katie Meier 1990 Duke
Faith Mimnaugh 1990 Loyola
Danyel Parker 1990 North Carolina State
Gerri Robuck 1990 North Carolina State
Teri Whyte 1990 North Carolina State
Marsha Williams 1990 South Carolina
Monique Ambers 1991 Arizona State
Nicole Anderson 1991 UCLA
Tara Davis 1991 Washington
Laura Moore 1991 Washington
Judy Shannon 1991 Oregon State
Jovonne Smith 1991 Arizona State
Trisha Stafford 1991 California
Rehema Stephens 1991 UCLA
Tamryn Story 1991 Southern California
Camille Thompson 1991 Washington State
Staci Wallenborn 1991 Oregon
Val Whiting 1991 Stanford
Malissa Boles 1992 Maryland
Heather Burge 1992 Virginia
Katrina Colleton 1992 Maryland
Peggy Evans 1992 Tennessee
LeJuana Hardmon 1992 Georgia
Dena Head 1992 Tennessee
Karen Jennings 1992 Nebraska
MaChelle Joseph 1992 Purdue
Lisa Leslie 1992 Southern California
Joyce Pierce 1992 Georgia Tech
Dawn Staley 1992 Virginia
Andrea Stinson 1992 North Carolina State
Kina Brown 1993 Western Michigan
Anita Clinton 1993 Illinois
Tracy Conner 1993 Wake Forest
Nekeshia Henderson 1993 Texas
Anita Kaplan 1993 Stanford
Kristen Mulligan 1993 Auburn
Charisse Sampson 1993 Kansas
Rhonda Smith 1993 Washington
Vonda Ward 1993 Tennessee
Samantha Williams 1993 Auburn
Sara Wilson 1993 Oregon
Falisha Wright 1993 San Diego State
Stacy Coffey 1994 Oklahoma State
Tracy Conner 1994 Wake Forest
Latina Davis 1994 Tennessee
Barb Franke 1994 Wisconsin
La'Keshia Frett 1994 Georgia
Angela Gorsica 1994 Vanderbilt
Wendy Palmer 1994 Virginia
Stacey Reed 1994 Kentucky
Nykesha Sales 1994 Bloomfield H.S. (CT)
Charisse Sampson 1994 Kansas
Raquel Spurlock 1994 Louisiana Tech
Tora Suber 1994 Virginia
Kisha Ford 1995 Georgia Tech
Angela Gorsica 1995 Vanderbilt
Jennifer Jacoby 1995 Purdue
Shannon Johnson 1995 South Carolina
Stacey Lovelace 1995 Purdue
Jannon Roland 1995 Purdue
Saudia Roundtree 1995 Georgia
Nykesha Sales 1995 Connecticut
Sheri Sam 1995 Vanderbilt
Charisse Sampson 1995 Kansas
Erin Scholz 1995 Colorado
Olympia Scott 1995 Stanford (CA)
Sylvia Crawley 1996 North Carolina
Niesa Johnson 1996 Alabama
Shannon Johnson 1996 South Carolina
Michelle Marciniak 1996 Tennessee
Jennifer Rizzotti 1996 Connecticut
Nykesha Sales 1996 Connecticut
Sheri Sam 1996 Vanderbilt
Charlotte Smith 1996 North Carolina
Katie Smith 1996 Ohio State
Tina Thompson 1996 Southern California
Natalie Williams 1996 UCLA
Kara Wolters 1996 Connecticut
Nadine Domond 1997 Iowa
Tyish Hall 1997 Duke (NC)
Monica Maxwell 1997 Louisiana Tech
Kira Orr 1997 Duke (NC)
Murriel Page 1997 Florida
Katrina Price 1997 Stephen F. Austin (TX)
Jannon Roland 1997 Purdue
Paige Sauer 1997 Connecticut
Tangela Smith 1997 Iowa
Alicia Thompson 1997 Texas Tech
Michele VanGorp 1997 Duke (NC)
Stephanie White 1997 Purdue (IN)
Angie Braziel 1998 Texas Tech
Edwina Brown 1998 Texas
Peppi Browne 1998 Duke
Erin Buescher 1998 UC Santa Barbara
Tamika Catchings 1998 Tennessee
Summer Erb 1998 North Carolina State
Erica Gomez 1998 UCLA
Becky Hammon 1998 Colorado State
Lynn Pride 1998 Kansas
Semeka Randall 1998 Tennessee
Tamika Whitmore 1998 Memphis
Chanel Wright 1998 North Carolina
Chantelle Anderson 2000 Vanderbilt
Sue Bird 2000 Connecticut
Camille Cooper 2000 Purdue
Marie Ferdinand 2000 Louisiana State
Deanna Jackson 2000 Alabama-Birmingham
Loree Payne 2000 Washington
Shea Ralph 2000 Connecticut
Kelly Schumacher 2000 Connecticut
Michelle Snow 2000 Tennessee
Jackie Stiles 2000 Southwest Missouri State
Brooke Wyckoff 2000 Florida State
Angela Zampella 2000 St. Joseph's

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ "Long wait over, Guiao set to name RP team's 'Dirty Dozen'". Retrieved 2009-07-17. 
  2. ^ "1990 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". Retrieved 2009-07-17. 
  3. ^ "1991 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". Retrieved 2009-07-17. 
  4. ^ "1977 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". Retrieved 2009-07-17. 
  5. ^ a b "1979 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". USA Basketball. Retrieved 17 May 2013. 
  6. ^ a b "1980 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". USA Basketball. Retrieved 18 May 2013. 
  7. ^ a b "1981 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". USA Basketball. Retrieved 18 May 2013. 
  8. ^ a b "1982 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". USA Basketball. Retrieved 18 May 2013. 
  9. ^ a b "1984 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". USA Basketball. Retrieved 18 May 2013. 
  10. ^ a b "1985 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". USA Basketball. Retrieved 18 May 2013. 
  11. ^ a b "1987 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". USA Basketball. Retrieved 19 May 2013. 
  12. ^ "1988 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". Retrieved 2009-07-18. 
  13. ^ "1990 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". Retrieved 2009-07-18. 
  14. ^ "1991 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". Retrieved 2009-07-18. 
  15. ^ a b "1992 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". USA Basketball. Retrieved 19 May 2013. 
  16. ^ a b "1993 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". USA Basketball. Retrieved 19 May 2013. 
  17. ^ a b "1994 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". USA Basketball. Retrieved 17 May 2013. 
  18. ^ a b "1995 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". USA Basketball. Retrieved 14 May 2013. 
  19. ^ a b "1996 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". USA Basketball. Retrieved 17 May 2013. 
  20. ^ a b "1997 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". USA Basketball. Retrieved 15 May 2013. 
  21. ^ a b "1998 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". USA Basketball. Retrieved 19 May 2013. 
  22. ^ a b "2000 WOMEN'S R. WILLIAM JONES CUP". USA Basketball. Retrieved 19 May 2013. 
  23. ^ "USA Women's World Championship All-Time Results & Standings". Retrieved 2009-05-23. 
  24. ^ "USA Women's R. William Jones Cup Team All-Time Alphabetical Roster". Retrieved 2009-05-24.