continual” in the “middle of the week”, setting himself up as god to be worshipped. In the Spring of 1996, Jim Searcy reports, that the government of Israel began to let two Jews at a time go up on the Temple Mount to pray. The “Temple Mount Faithful” continued to do what King David did during the forty years when the Ark was under the pavillion in a tent behind his house—called “the Tabernacle of David”. The morning and evening sacrifices of Exodus 29:38-46 were done as prayers with worship and praise during that time—with no animal sacrifces—so say Jewish historians. Faithfully for about two years, these prayers were made—until March 13, 1997, when the Jews had to make a hasty escape due to the rioting of Muslims on the Mount. The Jews, after that, were prohibited from going up on the Mount to continue “that which is continual”.