In league Bowling, the captains of the opposing teams officiate at the game level, and enforce such rules as bowling on the correct lane and not stepping across the foul line.
The league's officers are available to settle disputes; major changes to the rules require a majority (and during mid-season, unanimous consent) of all the league officers and team captains.
In a bowling tournament, the tournament director(s) officiate the games and enforce the rules.
All forms of bowling have a governing body, also known as a sanctioning body. For example, tenpin bowling in the United States is governed by the United States Bowling Congress (USBC).
In the United States, it's the USBC, the United States Bowling Congress (formed in 2005 by the merger of four separate associations: the American Bowling Congress, Women's International Bowling Congress, Young American Bowling Alliance, and USA Bowling).
Internationally, bowling is overseen by the Fédération Internationale des Quilleurs (FIQ), which is French for 'International Bowling Federation'. It was the FIQ that was in charge of bowling when it was introduced as a demonstration sport at the 1988 Olympic Games in Seoul, South Korea.
In open bowling there are no real officials. Just like if you went and played Baseball with your friends.
In league play, there is a league president, sergeant of arms, secretary and team captains who will up hold the rules. If there is a dispute that cannot be handled by them, then it will go the the local Bowlers Association.
In a tournament, there are the tournament officials who will uphold the rules.
The rules are set in place by the United States Bowling Congress (USBC) and can be viewed on their site, or you can go to a local bowling center and they will generally have copies of the rule book.
A league will typically elect a President, Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer. In many cases, the Secretary and Treasurer are combined positions. Some leagues will elect a Sergeant At Arms to help enforce the league rules.
Generally, bowling does not use officials.
In sanctioned tournaments, if the foul sensors do not work, then there is suppose to be one or two line judges watching to make sure someone does not step over the foul line.
The officiating officials of Palarong Pambansa 2013 are not listed on the official Facebook page. The page does have pictures of the officials and the entrants.
what are the officiating officials in discuss throw
There are many officials of Scrabble. It all depends in what country and what scrabble leagues and clubs they are officiating.