Andrew Watson, the first black player to represent Scotland, was last night among the new members inducted into Scottish Football's Hall of Fame.

South American-born Watson won three caps for Scotland in the early 1880s. Watson was one of five new members inducted in Glasgow, along with fellow former internationals Frank McLintock, Bob McPhail, Gordon McQueen and Pat Stanton.

According to the SFA website, Watson was born in 1857 in British Guiana, now called Guyana, the son of Scottish sugar planter Peter Miller and local woman Rose Watson.

Watson enrolled at Glasgow University in 1875 and played for Maxwell and Parkgrove before signing for Queen's Park, who he captained to several Scottish Cup wins.

The defender won three Scotland caps in 1881-82, helping the team to two victories over England and one against Wales, with 16 goals scored and three conceded in the process.

McPhail was Rangers' top league goalscorer with 230 goals before being surpassed by Ally McCoist. He helped the Ibrox club to six Scottish Cup wins to add to his 1924 triumph with Airdrie, which he achieved in his teenage years.

McPhail, who died in 2000, scored seven goals in 17 internationals, including a double in a 3-1 win over England in 1937.

McLintock won nine Scotland caps but is best remembered for leading Arsenal to the double in 1971, when he was named English football writers' player of the year.

Former Leeds and Manchester United defender McQueen scored five goals in 30 internationals, including a header in the 2-1 win over England at Wembley that sparked a famous celebratory pitch invasion.

Stanton, who won 16 caps, captained Hibs to the 1972 League Cup final and later played for Celtic before returning to Easter Road as manager in the early 1980s.