I ran up to the library to do a little research.One of the more common reasons for not admitting people to the US was an eye disease called trachoma.It was fairly common in eastern and southern Europe in the early 20th century due to poor sanitation.But it vanished almost completely from those areas by the time penicillin was invented due to much improved sanitation. There wasn't enough detail in what I read for me to know what the treatment in the early 20th century was, or even if there was any. What I read said that it was highly contagious and could lead to blindness. So US authorities tried very hard to keep it out. Maybe 2% of immigrants were rejected because of trachoma.
I sort of wonder whether the word in Column 22 is doctor language for wherever they took people to try to treat them (or not) for trachoma.It would make sense to be in that column.If so, I won't know whether or not Zuzanna ever got admitted without delving into more immigration papers than I have access to as I sit here. I know that it wasn't fatal to her. There is a notation in her baptismal record online at familysearch.org that indicates that she did not die until May 1953.That notation doesn't indicate where though.
Because of a jumbled family situation, my Grandmother would have been Zuzanna's niece.but as far as I know, nobody in my part of the family knew of her existence. There were three sisters and five brothers. We knew of the sisters and one (much despised) brother.