Good morning Abdul,
I'm Doug, and I'm very sorry to hear of the entire situation. My goal is to provide you with excellent service today.
Under the Missouri Revised Statutes, the following is the law as concerns the crime of Harassment:
565.090. 1. A person commits the crime of harassment if he or she:
(1) Knowingly communicates a threat to commit any felony to another person and in so doing frightens, intimidates, or causes emotional distress to such other person; or
(2) When communicating with another person, knowingly uses coarse language offensive to one of average sensibility and thereby puts such person in reasonable apprehension of offensive physical contact or harm; or
(3) Knowingly frightens, intimidates, or causes emotional distress to another person by anonymously making a telephone call or any electronic communication; or
(4) Knowingly communicates with another person who is, or who purports to be, seventeen years of age or younger and in so doing and without good cause recklessly frightens, intimidates, or causes emotional distress to such other person; or
(5) Knowingly makes repeated unwanted communication to another person; or
(6) Without good cause engages in any other act with the purpose to frighten, intimidate, or cause emotional distress to another person, cause such person to be frightened, intimidated, or emotionally distressed, and such person's response to the act is one of a person of average sensibilities considering the age of such person.
2. Harassment is a class A misdemeanor unless:
(1) Committed by a person twenty-one years of age or older against a person seventeen years of age or younger; or
(2) The person has previously pleaded guilty to or been found guilty of a violation of this section, or of any offense committed in violation of any county or municipal ordinance in any state, any state law, any federal law, or any military law which, if committed in this state, would be chargeable or indictable as a violation of any offense listed in this subsection.
In such cases, harassment shall be a class D felony.
Under Missouri law, while the group who became disruptive, and the one guy in particular, were acting inappropriately, they did not violate any laws by creating a disturbance in the house of worship. There actions were certainly inappropriate for the circumstances, but the freedom of speech---even disruptive and disrespectful speech---applies in houses of worship as well as other public and private places.
So there would be no legal action which could be taken with regard to what occurred inside.
As regards XXXXX XXXXX outside, the guy who taunted the Chairman and tried to place words in the Chairman's mouth, the communications did not reach the point where there was any imminent threat of bodily harm, no weapons readily available, and no indicia that any threat would be carried out, and therefore there was no crime committed. Your statement attributed to the Director is not clearly a threat to commit a felony, and so I don't see it as being covered by subsection A(1) of the above law.
If this guy who confronted the Chairman tries to make a report to the police, the police would likely take the report and nothing else would happen.
Based on the totality of the circumstances that you describe, I see nothing illegal that the police would have any legal grounds to take any kind of action against. The place of worship is a private property and the owners of that property may choose to limit who may come onto the grounds, and if the operators of the place of worship determine that the members of the congregation that created the disturbance should be prevented from coming onto the grounds in the future, that may legally be accomplished by a no-trespassing warning issued to these members. And a violation of the no-trespassing order could make the individuals subject you arrest for trespassing.
You may reply back to me again, using the Reply to Expert link, if you have additional questions.
I wish you the best in your future,