Saeed, wreathed in smiles, met the Portuguese forward briefly before the match, giving him a high-five and a big hug.
Monday's quake of magnitude 6.4, which hit just as the rescue work from the initial devastating earthquake was winding down, was centred near the Turkish city of Antakya and was felt in Syria, Egypt and Lebanon.
The earthquake reportedly hit at a depth of two kilometres, reported the European Mediterranean Seismological Centre.
The combined death toll in the two countries has climbed over 41,000, and millions are in need of humanitarian aid, with many survivors having been left homeless in near-freezing winter temperatures.
The combined death toll in Turkey and Syria has exceeded 37,000, and the earthquake and its aftershock have destroyed whole cities in both countries, leaving survivors homeless in the bitter cold.
Relief providers have conceded that the earthquake-affected people in northwest Syria have not received much help.
Erdogan promised to start work on rebuilding cities 'within weeks' while issuing stern warnings against any people involved in looting in the quake zone.
The death toll across both countries has now surpassed the more than 17,000 killed in 1999 when a similarly powerful earthquake hit northwest Turkey.
The latest official count puts the toll in Turkey at 16,546 and that in Syria at 3,317.
President Tayyip Erdogan acknowledged some problems with Turkey's initial response to the earthquake that rocked the south but said normal operations have resumed.