My impetus for this book is that I lost my Korean friends and relatives who had been missing. As I recall when I resided in Seoul, South Korea during my elementary school days I lost my neighbors who went to Africa for business opportunities and for conference meetings. I remember my childhood neighborhood friends were left with lived in maid and grandma, getting by and sustaining on eggs from hen farm diet in a big old mansion type house. One time they showed me a fabric bag of citron rocks from Africa with no sign of their parents coming back home to Korea. I lost track of things because the same year my family and I immigrated to USA. Mainitaining healthy morale and diplomacy, reciprocity of records and history, for instance, of General Sherman of South Carolina and Georgia, Hendrick Hamel from The Netherlands and countless missionaries including the Lipton, Severance and Underwood families and others from England, Norway, France and Germany during Ming and Tang dynasties and into Jim Crow days of USA travelling from China via en route to Korea, just to name a few, warrants that Americans accord more attention to records and documentation of Koreans and Korean-Americans here in US soil and their way of life, life style and contributions in US to help better understand dynamics of US-Korea relationships and racial integration for both prophylactic and devlopment reasons.