(CNN) – With just four days to go until Election Day, Republican-leaning super PAC American Crossroads and its affiliate Crossroads GPS announced a pair of ads Friday hitting President Barack Obama for the national debt and for lacking a good case for a second term.
CNN reported Tuesday that major Republican-leaning groups would spend almost $50 million in the final week before the election on ads, including $28 million in ad time from American Crossroads and Crossroads GPS.
– Follow the Ticker on Twitter: @PoliticalTicker
– Check out the CNN Electoral Map and Calculator and game out your own strategy for November.
The American Crossroads spot will hit all of the swings states in a $4.5 million national ad buy while the Crossroads GPS buy will total $1.4 million airing on local broadcast in Minnesota – a state thought to lean Democratic but recently Republicans have made a late campaign advertising push there.
In the Minnesota spot titled, "Actually Debt," a man points to a line projection on a graph.
"Know what this line is?" he asks. "It's the debt we'll owe at the end of Obama's second term: $20 trillion."
The narrator breaks down the share of the U.S. debt to $65,000 for each American and says Obama has added more to the deficit than the last 41 presidents combined.
"This line is middle-class income, down more than $4,000 since Obama become president," he says pointing to another graph. "More debt to pay for; Lower incomes for us; We can't afford more of that."
A recent poll from the Minnesota's Star Tribune showed Obama up three points over Republican nominee Mitt Romney among likely voters in the state, suggesting a close race in the Land of 10,000 Lakes. Forty-seven percent of respondents said they would back the president and 44% said they support Romney. Obama's advantage is within the survey's sampling error.
An earlier poll of Minnesota voters showed Obama with a wider lead, up eight points over Romney. The St. Cloud State University survey, showed Obama at 53% support to Romney's 45%. Obama's advantage in the SCSU survey is also within the poll's five point sampling error.
The national ad titled "Debate," released Tuesday and aimed at women voters, features a woman watching a clip of the president on her hand-held tablet.
"Mr. President, I was hoping to hear you had a new plan but all I heard was keep spending," says the woman in the ad, questioning why another four years under President Obama would be better than his first term.
–CNN's Kevin Bohn and Paul Steinhauser contributed to this report.