Getty Images/Getty Images
Who else could it have been? Ian Rush was the quintessential No. 9 for Liverpool and would be one of the top 10 goal scorers of all time, let alone at Liverpool.
Rush holds the record with 346 goals for Liverpool and Steven Gerrard is the closest current player, with 140. Roger Hunt is second with 286.
It was Rush's predatory instincts when around the opposition's goal that led to Liverpool dominating English football in the 1980s.
He came to Merseyside in 1980, and Rushie's Liverpool career started slow as it took him nine games to open his account, but after that, the floodgates were open.
He announced himself in the 1981-82 season by scoring 30 goals in 49 games under Bob Paisley's tutelage. The Reds began 1982 in 10th place, but Rush started scoring at will to help the Reds reclaim the title and also scored in the League Cup Final victory over Tottenham.
He scored 47 goals in all in 1984, which meant he became the first British player to win Europe's Golden Boot.
In 1986, he scored a double over rivals Everton to secure Liverpool's first domestic double, FA Cup and League title, and he broke the 40-goal barrier again the next season before he departed for Juventus in 1987.
However, playing in a foreign country did not suit Rush well, and he decided to return to Liverpool in 1988. He took a little time to reacquaint himself into the side as John Aldridge's goal scoring plaudits kept Rush on the bench.
Soon enough, he found his scoring boots and got down to breaking Liverpool records, including becoming the highest scorer in the Merseyside Derby, taking over from Everton's Dixie Dean.
Rushie holds the Liverpool records for most FA Cup goals (39), League Cup goals (48), goals in a season (47) and is one of four Reds to score five goals in game (the most in the club's history).
He scored his 287th goal, breaking Hunt's record, in October of 1992, and for good measure, he added 59 more to put some distance between himself and his protege, Robbie Fowler.
His Liverpool playing days ended in 1996, but his name is still all over Liverpool's record books as he is without doubt the Reds' greatest ever goal scorer.