"Spooky" Occurances in Lee Harvey Oswald's Life
Oswald Lost His Luggage, Therefore He Was a Spy
The Oswalds, it seems, flew to Texas the day after their arrival in the United States. As they were preparing to leave, one of the officials helping them noticed something that was to recur the Oswalds had two suitcases fewer than the seven they had been carrying when they arrived. Oswald said he had sent them ahead by rail, but the baggage was to shrink even more before the family reached Texas. When Oswald's brother met them at Dallas airport, he observed that there were only two suitcases. The Warren Commission seems to have taken little interest in this oddity, and the phenomenon remains unexplained. However, it may fit in with another strange detail about the last stage of Oswald's odyssey. Although there were direct routes available, the flight chosen to bring the Oswalds home Delta 821 made a stop in Atlanta. Coincidentally, an Atlanta name and address were found in Oswald's address book after the assassination. It was that of Natasha Davison, the mother of Captain Davison, the American attache with intelligence connections who had talked to the Oswalds at the Moscow Embassy.Now just what is Summers suggesting? What is the import of this? We are apparently supposed to take seriously something like the following:
After the assassination, Captain Davison first told the Secret Service he did not recall meeting the Oswalds in Moscow; but he did remember when the FBI interviewed him. Recently, in testimony to Congress' Assassinations Committee, Davison admitted receiving "some superficial intelligence training" and acknowledged his part in the Penkovsky spy operation. He said he had been involved in no other covert work and specifically denied any secret connection to Oswald. A review of Davison's record turned up nothing further, and the Assassinations Committee concluded merely that there was "insufficient evidence for concluding that Davison was an intelligence contact for Oswald in Moscow." There never has been an adequate explanation for the Oswalds' travel home through Davison's home city of Atlanta, a route they had no known reason to take.