When worshipers flocked to the Al-Aqsa Mosque to perform the Asr prayer, there he was, standing in front of the "door of the beholder" ([Bab El Nazir*] one of the gates of the Al-Aqsa Mosque from the outside) and he "performed religious rituals".
This, but of course,
"led to the provocation, where worshipers had gathered around him, and took place between him and them verbal altercations, arose the police to intervene and take him out of the place".
The Muslims, I mean.
Glick, in Yiddish, means "luck".
Second gate of the western wall of the Al-Aqsa Mosque from the north with a height of 4.5 m, and renewed in the reign of King Bulks Isa in 600 AH -1203 AD.He was a "Warden of the Two Holy Mosques", a function was at the time of the Mamluks given to those who oversee the Al-Aqsa Mosque in Jerusalem and the Ibrahimi Mosque in Hebron. Also known as the "Gate of the Council" (Majelis), where was the seat of the Supreme Islamic Council, in the era of the British occupation, before they turn into the headquarters of the Islamic Waqf in Jerusalem.