This Organization was formed for the purpose of uniting in a central organization all qualified USBC sanctioned bowling teams, leagues and affiliated individuals bowling in certified establishments, located on the island of O'ahu.
15th Oahu USBC Bowling Association Senior Handicap Tournament
Where: Ft Shafter Bowling Center
When: Sunday, September 6, 2015
Squad Times: 9:00 Am - 2:00 Pm
Hawaii Scratch Challenge
A place for bowlers, from youth to seniors, for skill levels from beginners to Hawaii's elite to bowl in competitive scratch tournaments in Hawaii!!!!
Click here for the entry form and rules
Visit The Official Home of the United States Bowling Congress Bowl.com
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The 875 invitational is looking for teams or individual bowlers to make a team. The league bowls at Hickam Bowling Center.The league starts at 7/12/15 and bowls Sunday at 1:00. Contact Earle at 808-542-8522
Click Here for more information
Hawaii State USBC Modified Doubles Benefit Handicap Tournament
Sanctioned By USBC
Tournament Completed on 26 Jul 2015
Navy and Marine Corps Public Health Center Frequently asked questions about Electronic Cigarettes
If you bowl at a military base you are aware of the rules and regulations that govern the bases. Click on the link below to see the rules for the use of electronic cigarettes in buildings on base.
League Officers Certification on Bowl.com
The USBC Officer Certification Program teaches league presidents, secretaries and treasurers his or her responsibilities for the office positions he or she holds or wishes to seek. In order to become a certified officer, a member must first go through the instructional course and then pass the exam.
Prior to taking an officer course, all members will have to take our Basic Bowling Course and pass the exam.
A one-time $25 registration fee is required. Once paid, members will be able to take any course he or she desires.
BWAA Virtual Youth Challange
The Bowling Writers Association of America (BWAA) and Virtual Tournaments.com have teamed up to present a weekly scholarship tournament for youth Bowlers.The Virtual Youth Challenge (VYC) is designed to encourage Youths to bowl in weekly leagues by providing an avenue to win Scholarships with their league scores. Our Tournament will also aid in the funding of the Chuck Pezzano Scholarship Fund in addition to the USBC's YES Fund.
The Foundation - One World, One Game
Check out The Cornerstone, The Foundation Newsletter.
On November 19, 2010, the Ball and Chain League (established in the 1960’s) held a Bowl for the Cure fundraiser for the Susan G. Komen Bowl for the Cure at the Joint Base Pearl Harbor Hickam Bowling Center.
Click on the logo below to hear the show
Visit The Foundation
On Aug 5th the Phantoms will be talking with
A Short History of Bowling
The history of bowling can be traced back to the Stone Age. The first evidence of the game was discovered by the British Anthropologist Sir Flinders Petrie and his team of archaeologists in Egypt in the 1930s. He unearthed a collection of objects from a small childs grave that appeared to have been the primitive form of the game. However, some argue that the game evolved much later than that. William Pehle, a German historian, claimed that the game of bowling originated in Germany around 300 AD. In Germany, the game had its origin as a religious ceremony for determining absence of sin. This game, introduced by the German monks to the masses, flourished as a customary test of faith.
In England, bowling was started as early as the 1100s. Throughout England, several variations of bowling, such as half-bowls, skittles and ninepins, existed during the mid 1300s. But, the first written mention of the game was made by the King Edward III in the year 1366. In this reference, he allegedly imposed a ban on playing this game among his troops because it was distracting the troops from archery practice. Later, during the regime of King Henry VIII, the game gained popularity and was played as a symbol of nobility and social status.
Bowling has been popular in America since Colonial days. During 17th century, English, Dutch and German settlers imported their own version of bowling to America. At that time, the game consisted of nine pins which were regularly played in an area of New York City still known as "Bowling Green". Connecticut banned ninepins in 1841 because of their gambling implications.
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