Assembly of God Churches
in the Mena Arkansas Trade Area

Covering Polk, Montgomery, Pike, Howard, Sevier and Scott Counties in Arkansas

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Polk County Arkansas | Howard County ArkansasMontgomery County Arkansas | Pike County Arkansas
 Scott County | Sevier County Arkansas | Oklahoma

Churches in Polk County Arkansas

Board Camp Assembly of God
  9:45 am Sunday School
11:00 am Worship
  5:00 pm WM's
  6:00 pm Evening Worship
  7:00 pm Wednesday Prayer Meeting
Paul Rose
Pastor

Hwy 8 East
Mena, AR 71953

Map - Mena AR

479-394-8520

 

First Assembly of God - Mena

  9:45 am Sunday School
10:30 am Worship
  5:00 pm Youth Service
  6:00 pm Evening Worship
  6:00 pm New Generation Young Church (Ages 6-11)
  5:00 pm Men's & Women's Ministries, 2nd & 4th Sundays
  7:00 pm Monday Prayer Meeting
  7:00 pm Wednesday Evening Worship
  7:00 pm Wednesday A.I.M. Youth
Ron Tilley and Pam Tilley
Pastor
Parsonage:  394-5232
Ron.Tilley@MenaFirstAG.org

Youth Pastors:
Ty & Holli Plunkett
Children's Pastors:
Scott & Brenda Jones

Web Site:
www.MenaFirstAG.org
E-mail:
ChurchInfo@MenaFirstAG.org

 


2111 Sutherland
Mena, AR 71953

Map - Mena AR

479-243-1229
479-394-1273 (fax)

2009
Hatfield Assembly of God

10:30 am Worship
  6:00 pm Sunday School
  7:00 pm Sunday Evening Worship
11:30 am Monday Ladies Luncheon Fellowship Hall
  7:00 pm Wednesday Evening Service
  7:00 pm Wednesday Royal Ranger
  7:00 pm Wednesday Missionettes
  7:00 pm Wednesday Youth Services
10:15 am Sunday Super Church

Eddie Passmore
Pastor
Kevin Price
Pastor
870-389-6231
Sandra Robinson
Youth Pastor
870-389-6311

Web Site:  www.Hatfielddag.org
E-mail:
hagc@alltel.net 

100 Polk 282
P O Box 148
DeQueen @ Cemetery Rd
Hatfield, AR 71945

Map - Hatfield AR

1-870-389-6311
870-389-6088 = Fax

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Churches in Howard County Arkansas

First Assembly of God - Dierks
? am Sunday School
? am Worship
? pm WM's
? pm Evening Worship
? pm Wednesday Prayer Meeting

Pastor

Dierks, AR 71833

Map - Dierks AR

870-286-2625

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Churches in Montgomery County Arkansas

Mount Ida Assembly of God
9:45 am Sunday School
10:45 am Worship
7:00 pm Wednesday Prayer Meeting
Tony Busby
Pastor
Frankie Fenner
Music Director
E-mail:
MtIdaAG@windstream.net
408 Bridge Street
Mount Ida, AR 71957

Map - Mount Ida AR

870-867-2427

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Churches in Pike County Arkansas

Crossroads Assembly of God - Dierks
? am Sunday School
? am Worship
? pm WM's
? pm Evening Worship
? pm Wednesday Prayer Meeting

Pastor
728 Hwy 19 S
Delight, AR 71940

Map - Delight AR

870-286-2625

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Churches in Scott County Arkansas

Bates Assembly of God - Waldron
? am Sunday School
? am Worship
? pm WM's
? pm Evening Worship
? pm Wednesday Prayer Meeting

Pastor

Waldron, AR 72958

Map - Waldron AR

479-637-3453

 
First Assembly of God - Waldron
? am Sunday School
? am Worship
? pm WM's
? pm Evening Worship
? pm Wednesday Prayer Meeting

Pastor
879 S Main
Waldron, AR 72958

Map - Waldron AR

479-637-4751

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Churches in Sevier County Arkansas

First Assembly of God - DeQueen
? am Sunday School
? am Worship
? pm WM's
? pm Evening Worship
? pm Wednesday Prayer Meeting

Pastor
1440 W Collin Rae Drive
DeQueen, AR 71832

Map - DeQueen AR

870-584-3435

 
First Assembly of God - Horatio
? am Sunday School
? am Worship
? pm WM's
? pm Evening Worship
? pm Wednesday Prayer Meeting

Pastor

Horatio, AR 71946

Map - Horatio AR

870-832-5471

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Churches in Oklahoma

Smithville Assembly of God
  9:45 am Sunday School
10:45 am Worship
  6:00 pm Evangelistic Service
Jeff & Julie Mattox
Pastors

Hwy 259 N
Smithville, OK 74957

Map - Smithville OK

 

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Brief History of the Assemblies of God

The General Council of the Assemblies of God (USA), one of the largest Pentecostal denominations in the United States, was organized in 1914 by a broad coalition of ministers who desired to work together to fulfill common objectives, such as sending missionaries and providing fellowship and accountability. Formed in the midst of the emerging worldwide Pentecostal revival, the Assemblies of God quickly took root in other countries and formed indigenous national organizations. The Assemblies of God (USA) is a constituent member of the World Assemblies of God Fellowship – one of the largest Pentecostal fellowships in the world.

Historical Roots

Throughout the latter half of the 19th century in the United States, Protestants from various backgrounds began to ask themselves why their churches did not seem to exhibit the same vibrant, faith-filled life as those in the New Testament. Many of these believers joined evangelical or Holiness churches, engaged in ardent prayer and personal sacrifice, and earnestly sought God. It was in this context that people began experiencing biblical spiritual gifts.

Pentecostals pioneers were hungry for authentic Christianity, and they looked to previous spiritual outpourings, such as the First Great Awakening (1730s-40s) and Second Great Awakening (1800s-30s), for inspiration and instruction. They identified themselves in the tradition of reformers and revivalists such as Martin Luther, John Wesley, and Dwight L. Moody.

The Pentecostal Revival

One of the focal points of the emerging Pentecostal movement was known as the Azusa Street revival (1906-09). It was an unlikely location for an event that would change the face of Christianity. In the summer of 1906, revival erupted in the newly-formed congregation meeting at the small, run-down Apostolic Faith Mission at 312 Azusa Street in Los Angeles, California. Critics attacked the congregation because its mild-mannered African-American Holiness preacher, William J. Seymour, preached racial reconciliation and the restoration of biblical spiritual gifts. The revival soon became a local sensation, then attracted thousands of curiosity seekers and pilgrims from around the world.

Seymour had been a student of Charles Parham, who provided the doctrinal framework for the young Pentecostal movement. Parham’s identification in scripture of speaking in tongues as the “Bible evidence” (later called the “initial evidence”) of Spirit baptism became a defining mark of the emerging Pentecostal movement. After students at his Bethel Bible School in Topeka, Kansas, began speaking in tongues at a prayer meeting on January 1, 1901, Parham, through his Apostolic Faith Movement, had some success in promoting the restoration of the gift of tongues. While the Apostolic Faith Movement was largely confined to the south central United States, the revival at Azusa Street catapulted Pentecostalism before a worldwide audience.

Formation of the Assemblies of God

As the revival rapidly spread, many Pentecostals recognized the need for greater organization and accountability. The founding fathers and mothers of the Assemblies of God met in Hot Springs, Arkansas on April 2-12, 1914 to promote unity and doctrinal stability, establish legal standing, coordinate the mission enterprise, and establish a ministerial training school. These founders constituted the first General Council and elected two officers: Eudorus N. Bell as chairman (title later changed to general superintendent) and J. Roswell Flower as secretary, as well as the first executive presbytery.

The approximately 300 delegates to the first General Council represented a variety of independent churches and networks of churches, including the “Association of Christian Assemblies” in Indiana and the “Church of God in Christ and in Unity with the Apostolic Faith Movement” from Alabama, Arkansas, Mississippi, and Texas.

Almost immediately, leaders were faced with a doctrinal dispute – whether to abandon traditional Trinitarian theology in favor of a modal monarchian view of the godhead (also called the “New Issue” or Oneness theology). In 1916 the General Council approved a Statement of Fundamental Truths, which affirmed Trinitarian orthodoxy.

From the beginning, evangelism and missions have been central to the identity of the Assemblies of God and have resulted in a continuing growth at home and abroad. In 2007, the Assemblies of God claimed a constituency in the United States of 2,836,174 adherents; 12,311 churches; and 33,622 ministers. The General Council supported 2,691 foreign missionaries and associates working with the broader World Assemblies of God Fellowship, whose adherents numbered more than 57 million.

The aggressive missions programs of the church are designed to establish self-supporting and self-propagating national church bodies in every country. Ministers and leaders are trained in 1,891 foreign Bible schools. The Assemblies of God has 19 endorsed Bible colleges, universities, and a seminary in the United States.

The national headquarters of the Assemblies of God is located in Springfield, Missouri. The headquarters includes an administration building, the Gospel Publishing House, and the International Distribution Center. The Gospel Publishing House, the printing arm of the church, turns out more than 12 tons of gospel literature each day.

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Assembly of God Churches in Mena, Arkansas

Assembly of God Churches in Polk County, Arkansas

Assembly of God Churches in Hatfield, Arkansas

Assembly of God Churches in Board Camp, Arkansas

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