Caesar, back in Rome, celebrated a victory over Gnaeus Pompey, spurring discontent because triumphs were reserved for foreign enemies. By this time Caesar was appointing all major magistrates, for example, when the consul for 45 died on the morning of his last day of office, Caesar appointed a new consul to serve out the term—from 1:00 p.m. to sundown. Caesar was also borrowing some of the customs of the ruler cults of the eastern Hellenistic monarchies, for example, he issued coins with his likeness , (celebrating his fourth dictatorship, emphasizes his age) and allowed his statues, especially in the provinces, to be worshiped like the statues of the gods. Furthermore, the Senate was constantly voting him new honors—the right to wear the laurel wreath and purple and gold toga and sit in a gilded chair at all public functions, inscriptions such as “to the unconquerable god,” and more. When two tribunes, Gaius Marullus and Lucius Flavius, opposed these measures, Caesar had them removed from office and from the Senate.