| 5 ft 11 in (1.8 m)|
185 lb (84 kg)
San Diego Gulls
Peissenberg TSV (Ger.2)
|Born|| September 26, 1964,|
Viking, AB, CAN
|Died|| October 21 1998 (aged 34),|
|NHL Draft|| 12th round, 243rd overall, 1984|
New York Rangers
|Pro Career||1988 – 1997|
Brower was drafted by the New York Rangers in the 12th (243rd overall) in the 1984 NHL Entry Draft. As a member of the North Dakota Fighting Sioux, he was a backup to future NHL All-Star Ed Belfour.
Brower was drafted with the 243rd overall pick by the New York Rangers in the 12th round of the 1984 NHL Entry Draft. Although Brower never played in the NHL, he played eight professional seasons in North America and Finland before finishing his career in Germany in 1996.
Brower was planning a comeback into the Central Hockey League in 1999. At the time, he was the Director of Ticket Sales for the Corpus Christi IceRays. While driving from Corpus Christi, Texas, to South Padre Island on Oct. 21, 1998, Brower's car was hit by an oncoming vehicle driven by Jose Luis Flores, who had just left a local bar. Although Brower attempted to swerve to miss the oncoming car, Flores' vehicle struck Brower head on. Brower died instantly from injuries related to the crash. Flores was found to have a blood-alcohol content level of .13 and traces of cocaine in his system.
Although he never played a official game for the Ice Rays, Brower's #35 (the number he was wearing at the time of his comeback) was retired by the Ice Rays in a pregame ceremony against the Shreveport Mudbugs
In honor of Brower, the Western Professional Hockey League renamed its top goaltender trophy the Scott Brower Memorial Trophy in his honor on Nov. 7, 1998. When the WPHL merged with the Central Hockey League in 2001, the trophy retained its name.
- 1986-87 NCAA Championship
- October 21, 1998: Corpus Christi Ice Rays retire jersey #35 in his honor
- November 7, 1998: WPHL names Top Goaltender Trophy the Scott Brower Memorial Trophy
- 2001-02: WPHL merges with CHL, CHL retains Brower Memorial Trophy name
|This page uses content from Wikipedia. The original article was at Scott Brower. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with Ice Hockey Wiki, the text of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License 3.0 (Unported) (CC-BY-SA).|