Lots of good advice by the posters.
The EF-S 15-85 is quite a nice lens with the only limitation being it is not particularly fast for photographing rapid movement in low light.
The tilt-swivel LCD is very helpful for macro work (or self/all-the-family portraits). Between the two photographers in the family, we have both the EF-S 60mm macro and a 100mm macro. If you intend to do macro of small moving things such as insects, I suggest the 100mm non-L as it's image quality is very close to the 100mm L-version and the extra distance makes it less likely you will frighten off the small critter you are macro photographing. Plus, it gives you a slightly longer and much faster telephoto than the 15-85mm zoom.
Magic Lantern is wonderful; worth it for the focus peaking alone. Do make a contribution to the Magic Lantern web site when you get it; I did.
The Canon Loyalty program mentioned is a very good idea also as long as you are not the sort who seems to have very bad luck with electronics/cameras since the warranty is 90 days, not 1 year. I keep a $5 nonworking Canon I got on the local CraigsList just in case something comes up I really need on the Loyalty Program.
Finally, the poster who noted you should consider if you will really take this much larger a camera with you all the time is correct. There are a number of relatively high-end non-DSLR cameras that are quite good including Canon's newer models, Sony NEX (espescially the NEX 7, but with some of the good lenses for it such as the Sigma 30mm or the Zeiss 24mm it will be out of your price range), Olympus, etc. My Panasonic LX-5 still gets lots of good photographs and high quality video, particularly of family activities, because that is the camera I can always take with me without "the camera" becoming the main "focus" of what would be a family activity.
Save some of your money for a good circular polarizing filter (pick one for the larger diameter lens and get a step-up ring for the smaller diameter lens(s)) and consider a reasonable quality tripod. Also a few dollars for the quite reasonable quality 3rd-party aftermarket lens hoods. I picked mine based on Amazon reviews and they work well, only lacking the inner flocking that the Canon hoods have at literally 5X or more the price. Other items in the budget might include a brighter flash than the 60D's so you can bounce flash, etc. (Canon's are pricey but well-integrated with their system), a camera bag with some room for at least one more lens/flash than you start out with, and one of the under $10 aftermarket infrared remote trigger releases for the all-the-family portraits and macro work.
I do not shoot sports, so I can not comment on focus speed or tracking.