This wood-cut after Saint-Mémin's engraving accompanied a short biography of Elisha Cullen Dick in Thomas Maxwell Potts' 1883 genealogy.
If you can eat a good fat duckCome up with us and take pot luck,Of whitebacks we have got a pairSo plump, so round, so fat, & fairA London Alderman would fightThrough pies and tarts to get one bite.Moreover, we have beef or porkThat you may use your knife and fork.Come up precisely at two o’clockThe door shall open at your knock.The day tho’ wet, the streets tho’ muddyTo keep out the cold we’ll have some toddy.And if, perchance, you should get sick,You’ll have at hand
YoursE. C. Dick
I will give the above to any person who will secure in Alexandria Gaol a Negro fellow named Ned, who ran away from me about three weeks ago. He is between thirty and forty years of age, about 5 feet 7 or 8 inches high and was formerly the property of Mrs. Clifford of whom I bought him. Having a wife in Maryland, belonging to Mr. Samuel H. Bean, I imagine Ned will be inclined to make a nightly resort to her quarters. His winter clothes were made of a mixed cloth of a gray color and it is probable he will be found with a soldier's old napsack upon his back in which he carries his provisions.
Dick was one of three physicians at the bedside when George Washington died. He objected to bleeding the former president, and suggested, instead, a tracheotomy be performed. But Drs. Craik and Brown disagreed and Dick deferred to his senior colleagues. When Washington died, it was Dick who stopped the clock to record the time. This fanciful image of Dr. Dick stopping the clock appeared in an ad for Liberty Building Association in 1953.
Dr. Elisha Cullen Dick, of Alexandria, attended George Washington during his fatal illness. At the moment of the First President's death, the doctor cut the pendulum cords of the bedroom clock to mark the time.
Elisha Cullen Dick -- Physician to George Washington who pronounced him dead. As Master Mason together with George Washington laid the cornerstone of the U. S. Capitol and together with George Washington laid the cornerstone of the City of Washington, the new Federal City.
He succeeded Washington [as master of Lodge 22] on the 27th of December, 1789, and served until December 27, 1795; and again from December 27, 1797, to December 27, 1799. He presided at the funeral Lodge convened on Monday, December 16, 1799, to make arrangements for the interment of Washington, and on the following Wednesday (18th) performed the interesting ceremonies of the Order at the funeral.On the 22d of February, 1800, Dr. Dick delivered, at the First Presbyterian Church, an oration on "The Day and Decease of Washington." On this occasion the Lodge, accompanied by Brooke Lodge, No. 47, was escorted to the church by the several uniformed militia companies of Alexandria, and a long line of the citizens of the town. A few years before his death, Dr. Dick made his residence at his farm in Fairfax County, Va., near Alexandria. He died in Alexandria in 1825, (“The Lodge of Washington” by Franklin L. Brockett, page 128)
and this "reproduction" of the stolen portrait, obviously based on the Saint-Mémin portrait above.