The cow alongside is the companion model to the little bull. The base is of the same form but it has not been adorned with flowers in the same way. The bocage fronds are again of the triple oak leaf variety, but the flowers are the mayflowers that "Sherratt" more commonly used with these
Note that the bocage trunk is painted in splotchy browns. You see this quite often on only "Sherratt" figures.
Alongside, we have a "Sherratt" sheep. It has the same base and bocage as the little bull. "Sherratt made assorted animals on this base, but the decoration rather than the form is what identifies the base as "Sherratt."
(Full disclosure: there are tiny differences in the form of the "Sherratt" and Salt bases, even though at first and even second glance they seem the same.)
The "Sherratt" pot bank produced some of my favorite figures, and it operated over an extended period of time. I think it probably produced more figures than any other pot bank of its time, but, despite this, we know next to nothing about it. I have stood in Hot Lane, Burslem, the boring little road that was once the location of Obadiah Sherratt's great manufactory, and I received not a vibe. All that once happened there lies buried beneath the modern paved roads of Stoke. Yet the figures themselves help piece together their past, and we can learn an enormous amount from looking at them. My photo archive has been the source of lots of my knowledge, and with the publication of my next books, we will all have access to much of it. I am looking forward to learning what you deduce as you look at the pictures and at the figures in your collection.