RANGERS have appointed Donald Muir and Mike McGill as non-executive directors, while Donald Wilson, the man behind the club's acquisition of Murray Park, has resigned from his non-executive director role.
Muir, 50, has 25 years of business experience and 41-year-old McGill is the finance director of Rangers owner David Murray's Murray International Holdings Group. He has had close involvement with the business of Rangers for several years.
Rangers chairman Alastair Johnston said: "I am sure their experience will be invaluable to the club in realising its goal of continued success both on and off the pitch.
"I would also like to thank Donald Wilson for his contribution to the success of the club over many years. His acquisition of the Murray Park site and his input into many other areas of the club's business will be truly lasting."
Ross signs for Aberdeen
MAURICE Ross, the former Rangers and Scotland right-back, has signed a short-term contract with Aberdeen until Christmas.
Capped 13 times, the 28-year-old was a free agent having been released by Turkish club Kocaelispor in the summer and has been recruited by Aberdeen manager Mark McGhee to provide defensive cover.
Since leaving Rangers in 2005, Ross has had spells at Sheffield Wednesday, Wolves and Millwall and Viking Stavanger.
Clyde host Man Utd
CLYDE take on a Manchester United XI managed by Ole Gunnar Solskjaer today (kick-off 3pm) with Sir Alex Ferguson's side looking to draw level in results between the clubs since they first met in 1954.
Clyde won the first match 4-1 at Shawfield and beat United again 2-1 in 1959. In July 2005 United won 5-1 at Broadwood.
Clyde with Director Frank Dunn explained: "Sir Alex Ferguson has had a long relationship with Clyde going back to when he had a pub in the Bridgeton area of Glasgow and he knew my uncle Willie Dunn, who would supply soft drinks. Sir Alex is also a good friend of Sean Fallon who was a director at this club."
Tevez considers quitting
CARLOS Tevez has admitted criticism directed at Argentina's players has led to him considering quitting international football.
Diego Maradona's Argentina qualified for the World Cup last week, but the Manchester City striker said: "When I play for Argentina I spend more time suffering than enjoying myself. The fans insulted us, the journalists criticised everything. Sometimes I think about quitting the national team. Why should I come to Argentina and have a bad time?"