From left to right, the mural depicts the Lenape, translated simply as "the people", who were the original inhabitants to this area of Pennsylvania. The Lenape are standing beside their wikwam, honoring the setting sun, symbolic of the end of their way of life, never to return.

The oval portrait is of Amos and Elizabeth Schultz, descendants of George Schultz, a member of the religious sect. the Schwenkfelders. In the mid-1700's the Schwenkfelders, who purchased land from Thomas and John Penn, sons of William Penn, referred to the areas as Goschenhoppen. The Schwenkfelders had left Saxony (an area now part of Germany), escaping religious persecution.

The log house is typical of the settlers' dwellings, of German design, with a central chimney, door to one side, and distinctive saddled corners.

Beyond, the vista opens to the familiar landscape, with its beautiful hills and rolling farmlands. Visible also is the remarkable turreted architecture (which later was typical in the area) with bracket designs, also a distinctive German influence.

Finally, a modern family looks back to what is just a small part of the rich history of Goschenhoppen.