Albert king cold feet - Mysterious 1934 death of Belgium’s King Albert I may be.

What if you did a detailed load calculation (ACCA Manual J), carefully selected equipment (Manual S), and knew exactly how much air each room needed.  Now you are in the process of sizing ducts (Manual D).  Let’s say that you had a room that needed 95 cfm.  If you were a contractor who did not use odd size ducts, your choice would be between a 6″ duct, which does not give you enough air, or an 8″ duct with gives you almost twice what you need.  Which would it be?  Six inch, of course.

Unlike 1960, when the albums were released in a haphazard fashion relative to the catalog numbers, albums in the 800s were more-or-less orderly in release.

March, 1963, was another time of logo change for King. Albums released before March, 1963, had the old "King High Fidelity" rectangular logo. By April, 1953, King had switched to the well-known ornate crown with "KING" beneath it (as shown at the top of this page). In March, King experimented with several logos before deciding which one it wanted to adopt. Many albums (., 806, 813, 814, 816) issued in March, 1963, had the old rectangular logo. Some (., 812, 819) had a logo that just said "KING" with no additional graphics. Another had "KING" with a small crown on top (., 807, 817, 827). Yet another transitional experimental logo had the shape of the ornate crown as was eventually adopted, but the crown was blank with "KING" inside (., 809, 815). And album 821 had the ornate crown that was eventually the winner in the logo sweepstakes. Albums released after March, 1963, all had the ornate crown logo.

The mono label for the albums in the 800s (far left) was the same as it had been throughout the 1960s, with the large letters. Promotional labels (near left) were unusual, but were white with black print with the same graphics. The stereo label used for the 800s (far left) was the same as had been used since 1958, with the blue label with silver print and large letters curving around the top of the label. In early 1966, King changed the design of the stereo label (near left) to use a logo with straight letters with a crown on top. This label appears on later pressings of albums in the 800s, but it is thought the 800s albums with this label date from early 1966 or later.

We would appreciate any additions or corrections to this discography. Just send them to us via e-mail . Both Sides Now Publications is an information web page. We are not a catalog, nor can we provide the records listed below. We have no association with King Records, which is currently owned by Gusto. Should you want to contact Gusto, or should you be interested in acquiring albums listed in this discography (which are all out of print), we suggest you see our Frequently Asked Questions page and Follow the instructions found there. This story and discography are copyright 1998, 1999, 2012 by Mike Callahan.

Crimp-cut, mild smoking mixture. Made in the USA. Notes: Pipe Tobacco Hall of Fame Inductee. The Prince Albert Blends were introduced by Reynolds in 1907.

Now go find a nice quiet spot to sit and load up your pipe. Don't worry, you don't have to fill it in pinches and a third of a bowl at a time. Just put it in any way you want. Don't worry about a charring light either. It'll burn no matter what you do and you probably won't even need a re-light. Just put the match to it and start smoking. Oh, you don't have to be careful the way you smoke it. It's not going to bite your tongue like some of the other tobaccos do. Now just sit back and enjoy your smoke. That's all there is to it. Don't worry about breaking in the pipe by alternating half and full bowls either. Even though a corncob pipe does get better after you smoke it for a time, it'll still smoke great from the first bowl. Stays nice and cool too. I've started several of my friends smoking a pipe and this is what I started them off with. I can't think of any better way to get started in the hobby of pipe smoking than this. Also, this is the best tobacco I know of for breaking in a new brier. Makes a very smooth even cake.

MILEVA MARIC EINSTEIN: Albert, darling, you are later than I expected. We've only got sausage and cheese tonight. What is it?

He, too, was immediately set upon by the crowds, but this time she had been badly bruised and she bore a scar on her neck for ten years. It was suggested that she cancel a proposed visit to the opera that evening. She retorted: 'If I do not go, it will be thought I am seriously hurt.'

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