|Registered Name: UKC URO1 UWP D-S Sally Skull at COHills SPOT-ON|
DOB: 1/18/2018 Color: Blue
Weight: 27 pounds
Height: 18 inches
Registered UKC and TLGDA
DM - Embark DNA Health Panel - clear
DCM1 - Carrier
Breeder: Sandy Adcock of D-S Texas Blue Lacys
Sire: D-S Dee Man (blue)
Dam: D-S Tanya Tucker (red)
*Earned her UKC SPOT-ON on August 29, 2020
*Earned first leg toward her United Weight Pull title by pulling 270 pounds on August 29, 2020.
*Earned her second leg toward her United Weight Pull title by pulling 305 pounds on August 29, 2020.
*Earned her third leg toward her United Weight Pull title by pulling 305 pounds on August 30, 2020. NEW UKC UNITED WEIGHT PULL TITLE!!!
*Earned first leg toward her UKC Rally Obedience title scoring 96 under Judge Ellie McCarthy on September 5, 2020.
*Earned second leg toward her UKC Rally Obedience title scoring 96 under Judge Ellie McCarthy on September 5, 2020.
*Earned third leg toward her UKC Rally Obedience title scoring 89 under Judge Ellie McCarthy on September 6, 2020. NEW UKC RALLY OBEDIENCE 1 TITLE!!!
*Earned 10 points out of 100 toward her United Weight Pull Championship by pulling 480 pounds on August 30, 2020.
Sally Skull was called the "Scariest Siren in Texas". Sally was known throughout Texas as a woman who could shoot, trade horses, ride, and lasso as good as any man. Better. She could shoot flawlessly, ride like a man, and cuss like a muleskinner. She also loved dancing and draw poker. Most of all, Sally loved men. She had a total of five husband-notches in her gun belt, all of whom felt her dominance. “Dogmatic and determined, she possessed so much strength that none of her husbands could stand living with her for very long.” She reportedly killed them when she was tired of them. Not only was she adept at using the six-shooters in the cartridge belt on her hips (French pistols hidden beneath her skirts, when she wore skirts), she carried a rifle and was as good a sharpshooter as Annie Oakley, long before Annie was born. One of her businesses was freighting cotton by wagon train to Mexico in exchange for guns, ammunition, medicines, coffee, shoes, clothing, and other goods vital to the Confederacy. She had a reputation of ruthlessness and of ruling the armed trail hands with the crack of her whip, fueled by a hasty and nasty temper. Nonetheless, the trail hands (teamsters) developed a healthy respect for such a woman who knew so many cuss words, the type of words that would “scald the hide off a dog.”