From the Royal Archives:
 
Common questions sometimes have the most uncommon of answers.  A common question many an Alésian has asked themselves in passing and promptly forgotten has to do with a simple bit of graffiti, still scrawled today but often found in the strangest of places and on old ruins.  While it may seem trivial, historians believe the doodle is actually based in fact, and an important part of our history.

The earliest examples date from the 4th Age, in the time of the first outbreak of the Searing Plague.  No one knows how it spread from Menas to the lands now known as Alésia, but when it struck, it struck swiftly and terror spread.  Unlike in other lands, the nobles of Alésia were quick to recognize the threat, and appointed one of their number to oversee their efforts to comfort the sick, see to the deceased, and search for a cure.
 
In the beginning, progress was slow, and despair spread.  The nobility of Alésia, being in constant contact with the sick they worked tirelessly to care for, soon took ill themselves. Yet, there was still hope to be found.  Nearly two months into the outbreak, confirmation came that the first of the Infected had been cured!   
 
Some thought the event merely a rumor, others a miracle.  It wasn’t until the next sufferer was cured, and the next that hope began to grow that Alésia might survive this horrible event.  While records from the time are sparse, the king commanded that the names of the Cured be spread far and wide, to instill hope, and to show that victory was possible.  Numerous copies of the pronouncements survived, and we know their names still today:
 
Hopexlove Xil Fin600 Thunder Don Pedron Elevorn/People Bron DarkDestiny Mell0 LionHeartTheDark phnxmgnm Shadoww Comrade_Trotsky Nocht Ataride Kuroyuki Phoenix Bighappy Chi Aegir BAKERMaN365 rimmer59 Struggles Luis276 Crab Aurias Archer Barackas Vandalsavant Ka5h3d DarrianBlack Millicent Chadric  Quaylus   
  
 
And what does this have to do with the original question? Stamped on every pronouncement, and carved into the door post of every house, hospital, and inn where one of the suffering was cured was an homage to the nobleman who lead the efforts to cure them, that now common image: