The Golden Retriever came to be on the Scottish estate of First Viscount Lord Tweedmouth who is credited with developing this one of a kind hunter and retriever. Bred to be a companion suited to the home, the land and the water, this canine had what is called a “soft mouth” meaning that he could retrieve the catch and bring it home to the hunter in full form and not damaged in any way. Nous was the dog that Lord Tweedmouth bred to a Tweed Water Spaniel, then further breeding the descendants to more Tweed Spaniels, Retrievers of both the flat and wavy type, as well as with the Red Setter. Today, the Golden Retriever excels at search and rescue and is a service dog, as well as carries out more duties suitable to his intelligence and docile nature. He joined the American Kennel Club in 1925. Scottish people came to England to work as the result of the Industrial Revolution, and when they came, they brought their pets as well. At that time, a favorite dog was the Clydesdale or Paisley Terrier (a breed that is now extinct). The Paisley, used for catching vermin in factories, was interbred with the English Black and Tan Toy Terrier and the Skye Terrier. In addition, experts believe the Waterside Terrier, a long-haired terrier with a blue-gray coat, may have been bred with the Paisley as well. Huddersfield Ben, considered the father of the modern Yorkshire Terrier, was a popular show dog in the late 1800s. The first Yorkshire Terrier Club was formed in England in 1872, and, in 1874, the British Kennel Club recognized the Yorkie.