VAUXHALL captain Robbie Lawton says his team are gunning for another FA Cup giantkilling this Saturday.
The Motormen play their biggest game for two years as they travel to Gigg Lane to face League Two's Bury in the first-round proper of the famous cup.
It is only the second time Vauxhall have progressed beyond the qualifying stages of the competition and most Rivacre fans will remember what happened last time.
Drawing the biggest club in the tournament at that stage, Vauxhall held QPR to a 0-0 draw at Chester's Deva Stadium before finishing off the Londoners via a penalty shootout at Loftus Road.
And Lawton is relishing the tie and reveals that he and his team-mates are in a bullish mood about the prospects of causing another cup upset.
Lawton said: 'As soon as the draw was made, our manager Owen Brown said that we would beat Bury. I definitely think we can win and if we don't turn them over at their place, we reckon we'll do them back at Rivacre Park.
'Bury have got quite a few Liverpool-based players and we know a lot of them so I don't think they'll take us by surprise.
'It will be an honour to lead the lads out in such an important game. I played in both matches against QPR two years ago and we showed just what we're capable of. We don't fear anyone and while Bury have everything to lose, we have everything to gain.
'We're hoping for a lots of travelling support on the day and there's a bus-load of kids coming from the school where I teach PE coming along to cheer us on.'
While Lawton is one of five survivors of Vauxhall's greatest night at Loftus Road in 2002 alongside Phil Brazier, Wayne McDermott, Carl Nesbitt and Peter Cumiskey, manager Owen Brown is enjoying his first FA Cup run with the Motormen.
Brown said: 'The draw is similar to Northwich Victoria in the previous round in that we're going to have to be at are absolute best to win it and Bury will have to play at their worst. But it is a winnable tie.'
This trip is much closer to home and provided the Thelwall viaduct doesn't throw up any nasty traffic jams, fans should be able to make their way to the big game in less than an hour.
But while the two clubs are close geographically, historically they are miles apart.
Young upstarts Vauxhall have been in existence for less than 40 years and were reformed as recently as 1995, whereas Bury are a club whose glory days came more than a century ago.
Bury is perhaps best known as being the birthplace of black pudding and Sir Robert Peel, founder of the modern police force.
Present-day exports include larger-than-life TV presenter/soap actress Lisa Riley and Cherie Blair, who was born in the town's Fairfield Hospital before moving to Liverpool at a young age.
Bury FC were formed in 1885 and apparently acquired their nickname 'The Shakers' just seven years later when their chairman at the time was asked about their chances in the Lancashire Cup final against the mighty Blackburn Rovers.
'We'll shake 'em!' was his reply, and the name stuck.
In 1895, Bury won the Second Division Championship at the first attempt and remained in the top flight until 1912.
And the Motormen will be making history on Saturday as the cup tie will be their first ever competitive match against a former winner of the FA Cup.
Bury have lifted the trophy not once but twice, although we have to go back to the dawn of the 20th Century to recall their triumphs.
Queen Victoria was on the throne when Bury won the cup for the first time in 1900. They beat Southern League Southampton 4-0 in front of 69,000 at the Crystal Palace.
The Shakers' second success in 1903 was even more comprehensive and their 6-0 battering of Derby County is the biggest winning margin of all-time in an FA Cup final.
Bury were relegated to the Second Division in 1912 but returned to the top flight in 1924 for what would be their final tenure at the summit, lasting five seasons.
Their decline continued and by 1957, the Shakers had dropped into the Third Division and since then have spent most of their time in the bottom two divisions.
Bury's most successful spell of the modern era came under Stan Ternant, who guided them to back-to-back promotions in his first two seasons, culminating with a place in what is now the Nationwide Championship in 1997.
But now Bury, managed by Graham Barrow have slumped back to the basement division. The club were hit hard by the crippling costs of having to stay with the pace in the league's upper echelons and came to the brink of extinction.
Saturday's tie will provide both sides with some much-needed revenue but the appeal goes much further than financial benefit.
Whether you're an old club like Bury or a newer one like Vauxhall, there's nothing else quite like this competition.