f. The color of the lights was blue-white.
g. There were from 20 to 30 separate lights in each formation.
h. The first two flights observed were a semi-circle of lights but in subsequent flights there was no overlay arrangement.
i. The object always appeared at an angle of about 50░ from horizontal in the north and disappeared at about 60░ in the south. The object did not gradually come into view as would an aircraft approaching from a distance, neither did it gradually disappear.
j. There was no apparent change in aim as the objects passed overhead.
Attempts were made to obtain the relative height of the objects in respect to clouds. However, these attempts were also unsuccessful due to the fact that the objects passed between widely scattered clouds.
Efforts to determine whether or not there was any form between the lights by trying to see stars between the lights were made. This also was unsuccessful due to the short time the object was in view.
This phenomena was observed by at least one hundred people in and around Lubbock, Texas. Some of these people were of the opinion that the objects were birds.
On the evening of 31 August 1951, at about 2330 CST, a college freshman from Texas Tech observed three flights of the object and allegedly obtained five photographs. He obtained two photos of one flight and three of another. These photos show single rows of light in V-formation on two photos and a double row on the others. His description of the object is much the same as that of the college professors, except that the college professors never observed a perfect V-formation.