Eurices made and paid his vow with a maganificient relief of Mithras as a bullkiller. He dedicated it to the Invincible Sun God Mithras for the safety and well-being of his two old masters: Aurelius Timotheus and Aurelius Maximus.
The three followers were probably of a Greek or Oriental descent, having the same social and cultic background. [...] The monumental and extravagant piece was undoubtedly the central element in the sanctuary. Because we do not have any clear evidence to prove that the central relief (REP. no. 1) of Marcus Aurelius Timotheus, Aurelius Maximus and Euthyces (A1-3) was part of the same sanctuary. We cannot say if there were two completely different buildings and communities. The importance, size of the pieces and the example of other cities from the Empire indicate nonetheless the existence of only one Kultbild in a sanctuary, consequently during Secundinus’ time there were already two sanctuaries in the civilian town. The last follower who without a doubt comes from the civilian town of Partoş is Cratus, who offers a statue to Cautopates, with an epigraphic base, out of which only the base and a fragment from the foot of the torchbearer remain. The adorer has a Latinized cognomen, but of Greek origin . His status of libertus is reflected not only through onomastics but also by his function of Augustalis of the colony.
This marble relief of Mithras killing the bull was made by a freedman who dedicated it to his old masters.
- Csaba Szabó (2013) Microregional manifestation of a private cult. The Mithraic Community of Apulum