Helene Goldberg had been feeling unwell for days by the time she gratefully boarded an airplane in France bound for Atlanta on Friday, along with more than 300 other Americans and Canadians who had been stranded on a cruise ship in Europe carrying passengers with flu-like symptoms.But because her temperature registered as normal when she landed, health officials from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention allowed her to enter an Atlanta airport terminal and board a commercial airplane for Phoenix, carrying only instructions to quarantine herself for 14 days when she finally got home.By the time she landed, her persistent cough had worsened, her fever had spiked and she was taken by ambulance to a hospital. Goldberg, 79, learned Monday that she had tested positive for the coronavirus, her son said in an interview.Goldberg is one of a growing number of Costa Luminosa passengers who now have coronavirus or flu-like symptoms after flying back to the United States together on a chartered flight — a move that the travelers and their relatives say put others at risk. Many of the cruise ship travelers went on to board commercial flights in Atlanta.Their experience is a sign that, even as many

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