Originally posted on The Other Paper  |  Last updated 10/4/12
Former Boston Red Sox pitcher Curt Schilling might have to sell the famed blood-stained sock he wore in Game 6 of the 2004 American League Championship Series against the New York Yankees to help cover the millions of dollars in loans he guaranteed to his failed company. Schilling wore the white sock when he beat the Yankees with an injured ankle and used the now-famous bloodied version as collateral when he took out loans to finance his Providence, R.I. — based video game company, 38 Studios. The company filed for bankruptcy in June, listing the sock as collateral to Bank Rhode Island in a September filing with the Massachusetts Secretary of State's office. The sock become a symbol of the Red Sox improbable win over the Yankees in the 2004 ALCS and Schilling wore it in the second game of the World Series— which Boston won for the first time in 86 years.  It is a sentimental icon in the Red Sox history. It is is currently on display at the National baseball Hall of Fame and Muse...
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