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Photo 12

Prof. MacDonald inspecting a patient with an advanced case of leprosy at the preventorium of the Presbyterian Leprosarium at Taegu. Children of leper parents are brought here at birth or when their parents are committed. The Institution, known in Korea as Ai Sak Won, was opened in 1913 by the American Presbyterian Mission. Its normal capacity of 450 was increased to 1,175 patients. Thirty-five of the 200 children there are infected children of leper parents. The parents are isolated in another part of the institution.

Photo 13

Prof. MacDonald inspecting a patient with an advanced case of leprosy at the preventorium of the Presbyterian Leprosarium at Taegu. Children of leper parents are brought here at birth or when their parents are committed. The Institution, known in Korea as Ai Sak Won, was opened in 1913 by the American Presbyterian Mission. Its normal capacity of 450 was increased to 1,175 patients. Thirty-five of the 200 children there are infected children of leper parents. The parents are isolated in another part of the institution.

Photo 15

Prof. MacDonald inspecting a patient with an advanced case of leprosy at the preventorium of the Presbyterian Leprosarium at Taegu. Children of leper parents are brought here at birth or when their parents are committed. The Institution, known in Korea as Ai Sak Won, was opened in 1913 by the American Presbyterian Mission. Its normal capacity of 450 was increased to 1,175 patients. Thirty-five of the 200 children there are infected children of leper parents. The parents are isolated in another part of the institution.

Photo 16

Prof. MacDonald inspecting a patient with an advanced case of leprosy at the preventorium of the Presbyterian Leprosarium at Taegu. Children of leper parents are brought here at birth or when their parents are committed. The Institution, known in Korea as Ai Sak Won, was opened in 1913 by the American Presbyterian Mission. Its normal capacity of 450 was increased to 1,175 patients. Thirty-five of the 200 children there are infected children of leper parents. The parents are isolated in another part of the institution.

Photo 21

Dr. Wickremesinghe, Prof. MacDonald with the provincial governor, Shin Hyou Don, at the Buddhist temple Pulkuk-Sa, built during the Silla dynasty at Kyongju, a well-known historical site.

Photo 22

Dr. Wickremesinghe, Prof. MacDonald with the provincial governor, Shin Hyou Don, at the Buddhist temple Pulkuk-Sa, built during the Silla dynasty at Kyongju, a well-known historical site.

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