Donald Andrew “Andy” Moog (February 18, 1960-) backed up Hall of Fame goaltender Grant Fuhr with the Edmonton Oilers that won the 1984, 1985 and 1987 Stanley Cup championships. Moog appeared in 11 games during the title years posting a 6-0 record. Andy played two years with the Billings Bighorns, and then the Edmonton Oilers took him in the seventh round of the 1980 NHL Draft, but he spent much of the next two years in the minor leagues with the Wichita Wind. After a few years of seasoning in the minors, Moog was expected to start in goal for the Oilers until the 19-year-old Fuhr emerged in training camp in 1981. Andy was relegated to backup for much of his time in Edmonton (1980-1987), but he and Fuhr did lead the offensively stacked Edmonton team to three Stanley Cup victories. Seeking more playing time, Moog was traded to the Boston in 1987, where he helped lead the Bruins to the Stanley Cup finals only to fall to Edmonton in a four game sweep. He took them back to the finals in 1990, only to face the powerful Oilers once again, losing in five games. He and his backup goaltender, Reggie Lemelin, won the 1989-90 William M. Jennings Trophy as the goaltending tandem allowing the fewest goals against during the regular season. Andy played six seasons in Boston (1987-1993), then signed with the Dallas Stars (1993-1997) and finished his career with the Montreal Canadiens (1997-98). Moog was a four-time NHL All-Star and led playoff goaltenders once in shutouts and goals against average. Andy Moog ended his career in Montreal after amassing a 372-209-88 record with 28 shutouts and a 3.13 career GAA in 713 games. He won three Stanley Cups and posted a 68-57 postseason record with a 3.04 playoff GAA and four shutouts in 132 career Stanley Cup playoff games.