Margaret HesseRestaurant managerMargaret Rossiter Hesse, who was...


Margaret Hesse

Restaurant manager

Margaret Rossiter Hesse, who was active in the restaurant business in Baltimore for many years, died Friday of cancer at the home of her daughter in Chester, Va. She was 78.

Mrs. Hesse retired in 1981 after managing restaurants in Hochschild's department stores for about 10 years.

From 1951 to 1971, she and her husband, William James Hesse Sr., operated Hesse's Restaurant and Catering Co. at Key Highway and Light Street. Mr. Hesse died in 1971.

Before 1951, Mrs. Hesse, a Baltimore native, had worked in her parents' business, George Rossiter's Restaurant at Hamburg and Hanover streets.

She is survived by her daughter, Peggy Hilscher; two sons, George R. Hesse of Baltimore and William J. Hesse of Chesapeake, Va.; a sister, Anna Lamdin of Baltimore; three grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren.

Graveside services were to be held at 1 p.m. today at Glen Haven Memorial Park, 7215 Ritchie Highway, Glen Burnie.

A Mass was offered yesterday in Virginia.

Stephen C. Husted

Beth Steel manager

Stephen C. Husted, a retired Bethlehem Steel Corp. manager, died Wednesday of pneumonia at the Blakehurst Life Care Community on West Joppa Road. He was 92.

He began his business career with Williamsport Wire Rope Co. and, after that company was acquired by Bethlehem Steel, he became director of sales based in Philadelphia. He moved to Baltimore in 1946 and became sales manager for the company's southeastern region, a position he held until he retired in 1967.

A native of Williamsport, Pa., he attended schools there. After graduation he enlisted in the Navy during World War I and served aboard a minesweeper. After being discharged, he attended Lafayette College, where he earned his bachelor's degree in 1924.

He had been active in several Community Chest campaigns in the late 1940s and early 1950s.

Fond of golf, he was a member of the Elkridge Club, the Baltimore Country Club, the Pine Valley Golf Club of New Jersey and the Gulf Stream Golf Club of Gulf Stream, Fla. He was also a member of the Maryland Club.

He is survived by his wife of 61 years, the former Dorothy McCormick; two daughters, Gail Ehrhardt of Ruxton, and Carole Bade of Parkton; six grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren.

Memorial donations may be made to Second Presbyterian Church, St. Paul Street and Stratford Road, Baltimore 21218, or Boys' Latin School, 822 W. Lake Ave., Baltimore 21210.

Plans for a memorial service are incomplete. C. Eric Storms, a retired civil engineer and longtime resident of Philadelphia, died Thursday of cancer while vacationing in Ocean City, N.J. He was 85 and had moved to Bee Hive Place in Cockeysville last year.

He retired in 1974 from Aero Service, a division of Litton Industries in Philadelphia, where he had worked "his whole life," said his son, Stephen E. Storms of Baldwin.

The elder Mr. Storms was born in Lakewood, N.J., and grew up in Atlantic City. He graduated from Villanova University in Philadelphia and served in the Navy during World War II.

In 1939, he married the former Mary Elizabeth Brick, who died in 1981.

He was a member of St. Madeleine Sophie Roman Catholic Church in the Mount Airy section of Philadelphia.

A Mass of Christian burial will be offered at 11 a.m. tomorrow at St. Madeleine's Church, with burial in the Philadelphia area.

He is also survived by two grandchildren.

Walter F. Coryell

In restaurant business

Walter F. Coryell, who had been at different times a restaurant owner and a salesman to restaurants, died Friday of pneumonia at St. Joseph Hospital.

Mr. Coryell, who was 88, had been a longtime Woodlawn resident.

Retired for many years, he had been a route salesman for the Amrhein Brothers Bakery, selling pies to restaurants.

He had also owned restaurants on Baltimore Street downtown in the 1930s and again after World War II.

Drafted in 1940 at the start of the Selective Service System, he had completed training and was in the Army Reserve at the time of Pearl Harbor.

Recalled, he served in the Army Signal Corps in Europe but fought as an infantryman during the Battle of the Bulge.

Born in Temperanceville, Va., where he graduated from high school in 1925, he left the Eastern Shore for Baltimore in the mid 1930s.

He is survived by a son, Baltimore County police Maj. Walter T. Coryell of Parkton; a daughter, Mary-ellen Marsh of Seattle; and seven grandchildren.

Services will be held at 11 a.m. tomorrow at the Fox Funeral Home in Temperanceville. Services were also held yesterday at the Ruck Towson Funeral Home.

The family suggested memorial contributions to the American Diabetes Association of Maryland.

John Thomas Vogel

Painting foreman

John Thomas Vogel, formerly of Essex, died unexpectedly at his home in Olympia, Wash., on July 2. He was 31.

Known as "Tom," he grew up in the Baltimore area and graduated from Chesapeake High School in 1982. He served in the Army for four years in Germany and Olympia, where he settled after he was discharged.

He was a foreman for a painting contractor at the time of his death.

He is survived by a daughter, Lisa Marie of Olympia; his father, John Vogel III of Rosedale; his mother, Marjorie Carberry of Calvert Cliffs; and two brothers, Richard Vogel of Essex and John Vogel of Germany.

A memorial service was held July 5 in Olympia and a funeral service Friday in Baltimore. Burial was in Oak Lawn Cemetery.

D. W. Ziegfeld Jr.

Coast Guard officer

Daniel W. Ziegfeld Jr., a retired Coast Guard captain, died Thursday of lung cancer at his home in Jarrettsville. He was 76.

He enlisted in the Coast Guard in 1942 and was assigned to North Atlantic convoy duty, serving aboard a Coast Guard transport. After the war, he joined the Coast Guard Reserve.

In 1951, he was promoted to lieutenant commander and was placed in charge of the newly formed Coast Guard Reserve Organized Port Security Unit in Baltimore. He was promoted to commander in 1956 and to captain in 1963, when he was given command of all the Baltimore-area reserve units.

His civilian career was also with the Coast Guard. He was a waterways specialist at the service's headquarters in Washington. He retired in 1982.

The Baltimore native graduated from Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. He lived in the city until the 1970s, when he moved to Jarrettsville.

He owned a summer home at Ocean Pines in Berlin and spent much of the summer at the beach. He was a member of the American Legion and the Veterans of Foreign Wars.

He is survived by his wife of 54 years, the former Madeline C. Taylor; two sons, Daniel W. Ziegfeld III of Hunt Valley and Steven C. Ziegfeld of Jarrettsville; a sister, Shirley J. Smith of Bel Air; a brother, Kenneth Ziegfeld of Punta Gorda, Fla.; and four grandchildren.

Services were held yesterday, with interment in Sacred Heart of Jesus Cemetery.

Curtis Cadarette Sr.

Real estate appraiser

Curtis A. Cadarette Sr., a real estate appraiser, died of a heart attack July 5 at North Arundel General Hospital. The Linthicum resident was 48.

He operated Cadarette Real Estate Appraisal and was a member of Chapter 24 of the Real Estate Appraisers.

Though born in Baltimore, he had lived all his life in Linthicum. He graduated from the University of Baltimore and served in the Army Reserve for six years.

He was a member of the Ferndale Golf Club and coached youth league sports. He was a Spaulding High School sports booster and assisted the coaches there.

He is survived by his wife, the former Brenda C. Napier; two sons, Curtis Cadarette Jr. and Mark Cadarette, both of Linthicum; his father, Raymond Cadarette, of Ormond Beach, Fla.; two sisters, Nona Brookshire of Hanover and Sandra Bennett of Las Vegas; and a brother, Dennis Cadarette of Colorado.

Services were held Saturday, and burial was in Glen Haven Memorial Park.

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