OK, OK, OK, you got me! I was just thinking of most of the brekkies I've eaten in the northern states.
Obviously, you've never eaten at Goodweed's house on a Saturday morning. We've ahd everything from Pancakes to fried rice with squid ink sauce (leftovers).
As to the original menu, I love it and go with what Bucky said. For a New Yowakah, the man's got good cullinary sense
You don't have a chance at knowing what a traditional U.S. breakfast is, because there is no such thing. Introduce your guests to regional cuisine. Let them know what day-to-day meals are like where you live. They know what they like from the U.S. The fact that you have shown them that you can get U.S. style breakfast fare is good enough. That will comfort them if they don't like the often strong and pungeant foods that prevail in your region.
I know that I loved the foods I ate in Hong Kong, and in the Phillipines. But I didn't so much care for the foods I had in Pussan, Korea. But then again, I only had such a small example to choose from, a mostly raw seafood platter, some Kim-chee that I didn't care for (and I now know that there are many variations of that dish), and some overly powerful sauces to go with the raw seafood served at the restaurant at which I ate.
My eldest son, on the other hand, lived in Korea for a time and loved the foods he ate there, which of course were provided to him by locals whith whom he had developed strong freindships with.
So my advise is simply to be who you are. Most Americans are a curious bunch who love to try new things. And we are freindlier than most other nations believe we are, at least as individual people. It's a shame that countries tend to judge each other by the actions of governments, who rarely display the qualities of the people they are supposed to represent.
Seeeeeya; Goodweed of the North