Robert Morris, Jr. was a Liverpool-born American merchant, and signer of the Declaration of Independence, the Articles of Confederation, and the United States Constitution. In 1787 Morris was elected to the Constitutional Convention. During which he nominated his friend George Washington as its President. He was a U.S. Senator from Pennsylvania.
 George Clymer was an American politician and founding father. He was one of the last Patriots to advocate complete independence from Britain. As a Pennsylvania representative, Clymer was, along with five others, a signatory of both the Declaration of Independence and the U.S. Constitution. He attended the Continental Congress, and served in political office until the end of his life.
 Thomas Mifflin was an American merchant and politician from Philadelphia, PA. He was a major general in the Continental Army during the American Revolution, a member of the Pennsylvania Provincial Assembly, a Continental Congressman from PA., President of the Continental Congress, and a delegate to the Constitutional Convention of 1787. He served as Speaker of the Pennsylvania House of Representatives, President of the Pennsylvania Supreme Executive Council and the first Governor of
 Major David Lenox was appointed Marshal of the U. S Admiralty Court September 26, 1793, serving until May 18, 1795. He was also one of the Marshals of the Grand Federal Procession July 4, 1788 ; Member Committee of Correspondence appointed after the Chesapeake outrage 1807 ; was selected by Girard, one of the Trustees of the Girard Bank, May 23, 1812, and continued until his death. He was also, 1813, one of the Committee of Superintendence for the Protection of the River Delaware and Philadelphia; President Philadelphia Bank 1813-1818. During the Revolution ha had been taken prisoner by the British. During his residence as a prisoner, he was visited by his brothers Robert and William, with a view to bring him to abandon the American cause. They tried every motive, and pressed him by considerations the most tender. The interview was had under the large linden-tree near the house. On their leaving him, he was met by the present Mrs. Lloyd, who observing him to be bathed in tears, asked what was the cause of his distress. He told her that his brothers had been endeavoring to prevail with him to forsake the Americans and join the British. But said he with Roman firmness, "I will never do it."[www.Kirkcudbright.co]