The Golden Retriever is said to have been developed in Scotland with traits of the Tweed Water Spaniel, Yellow Retriever, Wavy-coated Retriever, Flat-coated Retriever, and the Red Setter making up his lineage. Lord Tweedmouth is often credited as being the main individual for breeding the Golden Retriever to a female Tweed Water Spaniel, although there is some speculation that this breed was present well before the development by the baron began. In 1925, the breed was officially registered with the American Kennel Club as foundation stock but it wasn't until 1932 that it was officially added to the roster of purebred dogs. Today, he excels as a therapy dog, as a search and rescue canine, as an agility champion, and much more. The Irish Setter is thought to have originated sometime in the 18th century and was developed from a combination of English Setters, Spaniels, Pointers, and Gordon Setters. The Irish Setters were first known as the red spaniels and were white and red. It is believed that the Irish Earl of Enniskillen, a viscount, may have been responsible for breeding the first solid red dogs. Jason Hazzard of Timaskea and Sir George Gore, also of County Fermanagh, both preferred the Irish Setter with the solid red colors. Elcho was the first Irish Setter imported to the United States in 1875. In 1878, the first Irish Setter, named Admiral, was registered by the American Kennel Club. In the 1960s and 1970s, the breed exploded with popularity due to the Irish Setter's presence in the White House during the Nixon administration.