Visitors to Vine Cottage will see how the cottage might have looked between the wars in the 1920's to 1930's.
Things to look out for:
The Kitchen-Parlour of Vine Cottage displays a tap and enamel basin however before this water was pumped up from the well outide Middle Cottage.
The dresser on display originally had glass doors and houses and display a plates and jusgs reflecting the life and interests of the residents. Pheasants and game birds appear on a pair of German made ribbon plates and on an oval serving dish. These items relate to Mr Ould's passion for hunting and shooting. The ribbon plates date from a period before 1914. The serving dish pheasant design dates from 1879 but could be as late as 1887 according to the maker's mark.
The plates on the dresser also hint at the Ould's early married life in London, with designs of Windsor Castle and the Albert Memorial.
The earliest plate on the dresser has a blue transfer design and dates from the 1830's040's.
The bench on display is a pew recently given by St Michaels Church in Newquay. Mrs Ould's younger grandchildren were christened there in 1911, shortly before their fathers premature death.
Pictures hanging in Vine Cootage include a hand-tinted photo of George V who sent a royal telegram to Mrs Ould on her 100th birthday and a sentimental ploughman at rest entitles 'A Quiet Nook' in original frames.
The mantele piece has Saffordshire ornaments which was very popukar as shown in most old photographs of Cornish Cottage interiors , with Cornish China clay being a major ingredient of such pottery.
In Vine Cottage you will a Cornish range. Ranges were a source of much pride and were regularly black leaded and the brass work polished.
The Cloam Ovenn was used for baking bread. Burning furze was used to heat up the clay oven and the bread was then sealed inside and baked as the oven cooled down.