No, I passed up the chance to be another blow-dried Napoleon.
With respect to a missing female in a census where names are not provided, I should also mention (and I am sure you have encountered this as well) that often children were "let out" as hired help on neighbor's farms/households, or sent away to board with a relative for educational purposes, etc.
Of course, we all know that ancestors suffered inexplicable lapses in self-knowledge whenever the census taker appeared.I have one ancestor whose age per three censuses is about five years less than what appears on his tombstone.
I thought that the surname Hare was familiar, and I discover (uncorroborated) in my files that Sarah Diffey/Diffee/Diffy, daughter of Alexander (1) and sister to the Leah who married Robert Burgoon, is thought to have married a William "Harp" in 1792 in MD.[I believe that tidbit came from the MD marriage index on Rootsweb.]It would be very easy to confuse Hare and Harp if the final "e" were written in the common, backwards nine, manner, and the bottom part of the letter didn't curve much, something that could happen with a bad nib or an arthritic hand or cheap paper with too little "tooth."If, indeed, Sarah married a Hare and not a Harp, it's likely the same family, since the Diffeys and Burgoons were connected in several ways, and did some marrying into the same families.
I know you have a lot on your plate (and by the way, people are supposed to move FROM the Midwest TO California), but your fans (who are also his descendants) eagerly await the lowdown on Jacques Bergun!