A car, which prosecutors said Aaron Hernandez rode during a 2012 double homicide in Boston, was up for auction on eBay, according to reports Tuesday. The auction garnered over 100 bids before being taken down.

Until the auction was live, Hernandez’s Toyota 4Runner got the highest bid at $100,000, ESPN reported. A Rhode Island car dealer had leased the SUV to the former NFL player at the time as part of a promotional agreement. A signed Hernandez Patriots jersey was also supposed to come with the car in the auction.

Read: Aaron Hernandez ’s Final Letter Was For Attorney Jose Baez, Report Says

“The Toyota is just the way it came from the impound yard, and still has the black soot on the map lights, and sunroof switch where the police dusted for finger prints!!” the eBay listing reportedly stated.

“We figured there’s a lot of sports people out there, a lot of people that want memorabilia,” seller Buddy Clair told CNN. “It’s just a strange thing to try to sell. We’ll just see where it goes.”

Hernandez, who committed suicide last month, was indicted in the 2012 fatal shooting of two men following an encounter at a Boston nightclub. According to prosecutors, Hernandez was seated at the SUV's passenger seat when he shot at the men's car. He was acquitted April 14. However, the 27-year-old was serving life imprisonment without parole for the 2013 murder of semi-professional football player Odin Lloyd. He was found hanging from his prison cell window April 19 at the Souza-Baranowski Correctional Center in Shirley, Massachusetts.

Following Hernandez's death, his lawyers filed for his murder conviction to be vacated under a Massachusetts law, which allows a conviction to be annulled if the defendant dies prior to filing an appeal.

However, Bristol County District Attorney Thomas Quinn III filed a court filing stating that a defendant's death before an appeal does not necessarily need abatement, "at least where, as here, a defendant's death is a result of his own conscious, deliberate and voluntary act."

"In this circumstance a balance must be struck between the policy interests advanced by abatement, the effect of the defendant's actions in frustrating the interests of justice and the interests in maintaining the validity of the conviction," Quinn reportedly wrote in the filing.

Amid ongoing investigation into Hernandez’s death, his fiancée Shayanna Jenkins and his lawyer filed an affidavit in probate court mentioning the deceased football player’s estate was worth “$0.00” with “no monies available and no identifiable personal assets.”

USA Today noted Monday that the New England Patriots that Hernandez played for, did not pay him the remaining $6 million in guaranteed money under his contract. This also included remaining balance of $3 million of his signing bonus, the report added. According to Massachusetts School of Law Dean and President Michael Coyne, vacating of the murder conviction would also fetch the Hernandez’s estate millions of dollars.

"If the conviction is overturned, the estate's attorneys could argue that he didn't violate the terms of the contract," Coyne told the newspaper. "That would be a strong argument since there would be no record that he [was] convicted of a felony. It would give the estate a chance to claim that he would be due all the money guaranteed under his contract."