It may not have touched the heights of winning at Wembley with Bradford City, but Richard Huxford is proud of his four minutes of fame in Scottish football history.

Huxford ensured a mention in the Scottish Cup memoirs as a late substitute for Berwick in their heroic 0-0 draw with Rangers.

His involvement was short and sweet, but the 32-year-old ex-Bantam believes the result was a bigger achievement than when the part-timers humbled the Glasgow giants in 1967.

Huxford said: "I would imagine the gulf is now a lot wider between the clubs especially with all the foreign players Rangers have.

"When you compare the careers and wages of the teams - they are all on huge contracts while all the guys in our side are part-timers and students.

"In English terms, it's like a Conference side getting a draw against Arsenal or Manchester United."

The Rangers side took £23.5 million to build and included the likes of Claudio Caniggia, Andrei Kanchelskis and Tore Andre Flo.

Twelve of Berwick's 16-man squad cost nothing including Huxford, who joined a month ago so he could pursue his sports science degree at Edinburgh University after his previous club Partick decided to go full-time.

Berwick did not manage a single shot on target or a corner - but Rangers could find no way through a team currently bottom of Scottish Division Two.

"You could tell in the first 20 minutes that Rangers didn't really fancy it," said Huxford.

"It was a massive culture shock for them and motivation must have been a problem.

"Our manager got the tactics spot on and the lads played out of their skins.

"A game like that is something they will have dreamed of and the mood afterwards was unbelievable.

"Everyone's looking forward to the replay on Monday at Ibrox. Rangers will come out all guns blazing but we intend to enjoy every minute - I don't think we are expected to win!"

Right-back Huxford played 60 games for the Bantams between October 1994 and January 1997 including the Second Division play-off win over Notts County beneath the Twin Towers.

He said: "That's a highlight of my career that can never be taken away, it's something to tell your children.

"I'm pleased that Bradford have gone on and done well. They seem to have made massive strides since I was there."

After six months at Burnley, Huxford headed north of the border to Dunfermline where he snapped a cruciate ligament in September 1999.

He aims to stay in the game as a fully-qualified coach.

"I'm very interested in the youth development side. I've seen a lot of good talent put aside by bad management and coaching."