- (baseball card) a trading card with a picture of a baseball player and information about his playing record
- deserving: worthy of being treated in a particular way; "an idea worth considering"; "the deserving poor" (often used ironically)
- Sufficiently good, important, or interesting to justify a specified action; deserving to be treated or regarded in the way specified
- the quality that renders something desirable or valuable or useful
- Equivalent in value to the sum or item specified
- an indefinite quantity of something having a specified value; "10 dollars worth of gasoline"
- Used to suggest that the specified course of action may be advisable
- The assets, property, and resources owned by someone or something; wealth
- wealth reckoned in terms of money; "all his money is in real estate"
- A current medium of exchange in the form of coins and banknotes; coins and banknotes collectively
- the official currency issued by a government or national bank; "he changed his money into francs"
- Sums of money
- the most common medium of exchange; functions as legal tender; "we tried to collect the money he owed us"
what baseball cards are worth money - One For
One For the Money
Katherine Heigl stars as Stephanie Plum in this broad comedy, based on the best-selling novel from Janet Evanovich.
Stephanie Plum (Katherine Heigl) is a bright, attractive, confident woman whose entire life has just taken a sudden turn — in the wrong direction. Newly divorced and recently laid off, the only work she can scrape up is a dead-end job at her sleazy cousin's bail bond office. But when her first big assignment involves tracking down an on-the-lam ex-flame (Jason O'Mara), this tough-as-nails lady bounty hunter will be redefining the meaning of hot pursuit in this thrill-packed action comedy.
A film based on the incredibly popular Stephanie Plum books by Janet Evanovich, One for the Money reveals an unexpectedly versatile Katherine Heigl. This model-turned-actress is best known for her role as Dr. Izzie Stevens on Grey's Anatomy and for starring in various lighthearted romantic comedies, but here Heigl takes on the meaty role of Plum, a laid-off lingerie buyer who turns bondswoman in a desperate attempt to pay the rent and put food on the table. Heigl is surprisingly believable as a blue-collar working girl who thinks fast on her feet and is not afraid to throw herself into the middle of even the most dangerous situation--especially if it means getting what she wants. Of course, Stephanie's impulsiveness manages to get her into all sorts of awkward and potentially life-threatening situations. Throw in her desire for payback against an old boyfriend, a sleazy cousin, a gang of ruthless criminals, a couple of most unexpected allies, and a quirky family who can think of little more than setting her up with a good husband, and you've got an enticing blend of drama, action, and comedy. Debbie Reynolds is quite funny as Grandma Mazur, Daniel Sunjata makes a great Ranger, and there's definitely a nice chemistry between Heigl and Jason O'Mara. Bonus features include an 11-minute making-of featurette, a 10-minute look at some real-life "bond girls," a gag reel, and one deleted scene. --Tami Horiuchi
Day Three Hundred Twenty-Five: Does Anyone Still Remember Pogs?
This was a stadium give-a-way and I saved it in its original packing - thinking it would be worth money just like baseball cards. I like how it's now inaccurate - see if you can spot what's changed.
Windsor second row forward Brendan Worth hits up against North Sydney.