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"MAG" 2007 Obituary


MAGAHEY  MAGEE  MAGGISANO  MAGILL  MAGNER  MAGUIRE  MAGWOOD 

MAGAHEY o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2007-01-13 published
WALTERS, Stella Edith (née PICKERING)
Formerly of Saint Thomas, at Extendicare, Port Stanley, in her 91st year. Beloved wife of the late Allan John WALTERS (1997.) Loving mother of Shirley BELLIVEAU and her husband Norm of London, Glen WALTERS and his wife Veronica of Saint Thomas and the late Donald WALTERS (Aug. 2006.) Mother-in-law of Sue WALTERS of Saint Thomas, Grandmother to Lynne and Rob SAVAGE, Kathy and Allan ROBBINS, Wade and Carla WALTERS, Kyle and Rena WALTERS, Cam and Yumi WALTERS and Cindy WALTERS. Great-grandmother to Justin, Temma-Lynne and Kayly ROBBINS and Akie WALTERS. Dear sister to Pauline RICE, Saint Thomas and sister-in-law to Ethel MAGAHEY of Michigan. Also survived by several nieces and nephews. Stella was predeceased by her parents John and Ethel (GETTY) PICKERING and by brothers Ernest, Roy and Bob PICKERING. Stella was born in Alvinston, Ontario. She spent most of her life in Saint Thomas and was a faithful member of Edward Street Baptist Church, having served in many positions including Deacon, Sunday School teacher and leader of the C.G.I.T. Stella was active in the Ladies Aid and Mission Circle, receiving a Circle Life Membership and also a Dominion Life Membership from the Elgin Association of B.W.M.S. Resting at Williams Funeral Home, 45 Elgin Street, Saint Thomas where funeral service will be held Monday at 3: 00 p.m. Interment in Elmdale Cemetery Visitation Monday from 2: 00-3:00 p.m. Remembrances may be made to the charity of choice.

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MAGEE o@ca.on.grey_county.artemesia.flesherton.the_flesherton_advance 2007-05-30 published
MAGEE, Brian
In loving memory of our very special, very close friend Brian.
In times of sorrow, love heals
And in all times, love remembers
- We believe in rainbows, your Buds
Page 3

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MAGEE o@ca.on.grey_county.artemesia.flesherton.the_flesherton_advance 2007-07-18 published
MAGEE, " Bill"
In loving memory of a dear husband and father "Bill" who passed away July 16, 1999.
They say there is a reason
They say that time will heal
But neither time nor reason
will change the way we feel.
No one knows the heartache
That lies beneath our smiles
No one knows how many times
We have broken down and cried.
We want to tell you something
So there won't be any doubt,
You're so wonderful to think of
But so hard to live without.
- Always loved and remembered by Bertha, Brenda, Barb, Philip and Emma.
Page 3

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MAGEE o@ca.on.grey_county.artemesia.flesherton.the_flesherton_advance 2007-08-01 published
MAGEE, Ken
In loving memory of a dear father and grandfather Ken, who passed away 6 years ago on August 3, 2001.
Sadly missed along life's way
Quietly remembered every day
No longer in our lives to share
But in our hearts you're always there.
- Lovingly remembered by: Larry, Karon and Travis, David, Brad and Justin, Kathy, Shawn, Brittany and Jerry-Lyn
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MAGEE o@ca.on.grey_county.artemesia.flesherton.the_flesherton_advance 2007-10-24 published
MAGEE, Gertrude
In loving memory of a dear mother-in-law and grandmother, Gertrude, who passed away October 25, 1991.
Everyday in some small way
Memories of you come our way,
Though absent, you are ever near,
Still missed, still loved, and ever dear.
- Loved and remembered by Bertha and grandchildren.
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MAGEE o@ca.on.grey_county.artemesia.flesherton.the_flesherton_advance 2007-11-21 published
MAGEE, Jim
In loving memory of my dear husband Jim, who passed away November 19, Remembered always by wife Jessie
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MAGEE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-12-14 published
With broken ankles, crash survivor crawls to safety
By Kenyon WALLACE with a report from James BRADSHAW, Page A18
One man is dead and another is in hospital after a single-vehicle crash early yesterday morning in which police say the survivor, who suffered two broken ankles, pulled himself from the wreckage and crawled half a kilometre through the snow to a nearby gun club.
Brandon MANTHAU, 22, was a passenger in Nathan MAGEE's black 2003 Chevrolet Avalanche when the eastbound sport utility vehicle plowed into a dense wood beside Herald Road, just past Kennedy Road near Newmarket, around 1 a.m.
York Regional Police said they were notified of the crash when the vehicle's OnStar navigational system, triggered by the release of the airbags, could not make contact with the two Friends.
But when police arrived at what they believed to be the crash site, they could not find the wreck anywhere. "The location police were given by OnStar was not correct," said Constable Marina ORLOVSKY, media-relations officer for the York police.
Police spent nearly 1½ hours combing an area about 10 kilometres west of the actual crash site. Meanwhile, Mr. MANTHAU reached the gun club about two hours after the accident and set off the building's security alarm. A man at the gun club called police, and Mr. MANTHAU was able to lead them to the crash site, Constable ORLOVSKY said.
Mr. MAGEE, 24, a heavy-machinery operator at a King City pipeline and utility contractor, was pronounced dead at the scene. Mr. MANTHAU was taken to Saint Michael's Hospital in Toronto, where he remained last night.
"He's a very strong young man who comes from hearty stock," said Judy MANTHAU, Mr. MANTHAU's aunt. "When you're his age, you'll do what you have to do if the adrenalin takes over. It's really a case of mind over matter."
Police would not say how fast the sport utility vehicle was moving or if alcohol was involved.
An OnStar representative in Detroit was unable to comment about what might have caused Mr. MAGEE's system to provide an incorrect location.
The OnStar system uses four separate satellites and a Global Position System receiver to pinpoint a car's location. The Global Position System system uses the amount of time taken for a radio signal to travel from a satellite to a specific location in order to calculate distances.
The technology should be able to determine location to a margin of error of only a few metres. However, certain conditions could have affected the system's accuracy.
"It is possible that anything from a heavily wooded area to inclement weather could impact satellite signals," said Patty Faith, public-relations manager for General Motors Canada.
Downed trees almost two feet in diameter, flattened bushes and deep tire tracks in the snow marked the spot yesterday afternoon where Mr. MAGEE's sport utility vehicle left Herald Road. Friends and co-workers of the Willow Beach native comforted one another at the accident site and recalled a happy and hardworking young man.
A bouquet of flowers with a red ribbon inscribed with the words "Pals Forever" was nailed to a nearby tree.
"You'd never find a better kid in your whole life," said a close family friend who wished to remain anonymous. "I've known him since he was just a boy and he was the nicest person. I'm just devastated."
But some locals weren't surprised to hear about the accident. Rusty SMITH works at 404 Auto Recycling, which sits at the top of the hillside at the corner of Herald and Kennedy Roads. He recalled rolling his van near the intersection two summers ago after a near-miss with another vehicle driving in his lane.
"That road is just treacherous," he said. "It's really narrow and there aren't any shoulders."
The speed limit along Herald Road is 50 kilometres an hour, but Mr. SMITH said "people always speed along the road." The road can get very slippery in snow or rain, he added.

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MAGEE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-12-29 published
MAGEE, James " Jim" Joseph

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MAGGISANO o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-08-15 published
RASCHKE, Frances " Franziska" (née PINETZ)
Passed away peacefully at Sunnybrook Hospital on Monday, August 13, 2007 in her 76th year. Loving wife of John (Hans) for over 50 years, devoted mother of Margaret DAVIE (Jeffrey) and Diana MAGGISANO (Frank.) Proud grandmother of Thomas and William. Retired employee of the Toronto-Dominion Bank with 38 years service. Frances will be sadly missed by her many Friends in the Canadian Austrian Society as well as her Friends and neighbours in Toronto and on Six Mile Lake. The family wishes to express their deepest thanks to the staff at Sunnybrook Hospital for their help and support during this difficult time. Frances was a joyous spirit who enjoyed spending time with Friends and family with songs and a good glass of wine. She was always happy to lend a helping hand and to volunteer for many good causes. Her laughter will be greatly missed by every life she touched. Friends are invited to visit at the Ward Funeral Home, 2035 Weston Road (north of Lawrence Avenue) Weston on Saturday from 6-9 p.m.. and on Sunday from 2-4 and 6-9 p.m. A Funeral Mass will be celebrated on Monday at 10 a.m. at All Saints Church, 1415 Royal York Road. Private interment. A reception to follow at Weston Golf and Country Club. Those wishing to honour Frances' memory may do so by making a donation to Sunnybrook Hospital Foundation. Condolences may be sent to frances.raschke@wardfh.com

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MAGILL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-07-14 published
MAGILL, Sam
Quietly at Cummer Lodge on Friday, July 13, 2007, in his 90th year. Loving brother of Anne GRUPP. A service will be held in the chapel of the Morley Bedford Funeral Home, 159 Eglinton Avenue West, (2 stoplights west of Yonge Street), Toronto, on Sunday, July 15 at 2 p.m.

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MAGILL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-09-15 published
HORGAN, Patricia Elizabeth Jane (née BROWNE)
Suddenly but peacefully in her sleep at age 84, on Wednesday September 12, 2007. Pat was predeceased by her beloved husband, Jim in 2002. She was the proud and loving mother of Janet HENSHALL, Susan TURCOT (John), Drew (Sonya FITTERER), and Ann MacKENZIE (Bill MAGILL.) She found joy in sharing in the lives of Gillian HENSHALL, Kevin TURCOT, Victoria MacKENZIE, William and Melanie MAGILL and Peter CECIL as grandmother and in the lives of Aaron and Katelyn as "Big Grandma." Pat leaves her sister, Kathy RICHARDSON (Jim) and their family. Born in 1923, Pat was the daughter of Charles Holden BROWNE and Pauline Olive MINTERN. She was a proud member of the W.R.C.N.S. and served in Motor Transport in World War 2 at H.M.C.S. York and Esquimault. Her many stories reveal treasured memories of early years with her family in North York, at Earl Haig Collegiate, young people's at Saint_John's York Mills and the Wrens. Pat created an engaging home for her family, firstly in Willowdale, then in Swansea and at Catchacoma. She was involved in her community, belonging to the Study Group, St. Olave's Anglican Church Women groups, and Swansea Historical Society. She was active in the early days of the CAC consumer group and was coordinator of Meals on Wheels in the west end for several years. Pat enjoyed developing new relationships while maintaining her treasured Friendships. Friends may call at the Turner and Porter Yorke Chapel, 2357 Bloor St. W., at Windermere, east of the Jane subway on Monday from 7-9 p.m. and Tuesday 2-4 p.m. followed by a service to celebrate Patricia's life in the Chapel on Tuesday, September 18, 2007 at 4 p.m. If desired, donations made be made to ALS Research, c/o Dr. Lorne ZINMAN, Sunnybrook Health Science Centre, 2075 Bayview Avenue, Room UG26, Toronto, M4N 3M5.
Sweet dreams. We love you.

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MAGNER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-08-16 published
MAGNER, Niall Keiran Saint Michael
Died very suddenly on August 13th, 2007, at only 49 years of age, near his cottage on Blackstone Lake. Beloved husband of Kelly, loving father and champion of Keiran and Claire, devoted son of Marilyn MAGNER- RODDEN and the late Brian MAGNER, dearest brother and best friend of Mark, Anne, Brian (deceased), John, Colm, and Sigle. Favourite uncle to Erik, Brooke, Catherine, Elizabeth, Genvieve, Kate, Darcy, and Adrian.
Following his wishes, Niall's ashes were spread on Blackstone Lake in the presence of close family members. His many Friends are invited to a memorial service to be held at 3: 00 p.m. on Saturday, August 18th, 2007 at Cedarview Community Church, 1000 Gorham Drive, Newmarket, Ontario. The church is just west of Leslie Street on Gorham. Gorham is the first major street north of the Vivian/ Mulock exit on Hwy 404.
Refreshments and an opportunity to share memories will be available at the church after the service.
In lieu of flowers, please recognize Niall's caring for street people by making donations to the Salvation Army Toronto Branch. Mail donations to Salvation Army Development Department at 1645 Warden Ave, Toronto, M1R 5B3. Please include Niall's full name with your donation. Credit card donations can be made at 800-725-2769.
Treetops, R.R.#1, Stirling, Ontario, K0K 3E0

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MAGUIRE o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2007-05-30 published
James Michael MOODIE
With great sadness, his family announces the death of Michael (March 27, 1948 - May 11, 2007), dear husband of Nancy and loving father of Heather (Don MacINTOSH) and Jennifer (Norman NICHOLS.) Cherished son of Kenneth and Colleen MOODIE of Sault Sainte Marie. Loved by his brothers and sisters-in-law, Kim MOODIE and Terry SICULAR of London, Shane and Sheila MOODIE of Ingersoll and Robin and Alison MOODIE of Oakville. Brother-in-law of Sharon and Robert MacMILLAN of Sault Sainte Marie. William and Karen BOYLE of Calgary, Richard and Jane BOYLE of Ajax and Ross and Becky BOYLE of Sault Sainte Marie. Uncle Michael will be missed and lovingly remembered by his nieces and nephews of the MOODIE, MacMILLAN and BOYLE families. Visitation and funeral service took place at the Arthur Funeral Home and Cremation Centre in Sault Sainte Marie on Tuesday, May 15, 2007. Mrs. Janet NORMAN officiated. Michael spent many special times on the Manitoulin with his late grandparents, Owen and Amy MAGUIRE, and his MAGUIRE uncles and aunts, John and May, Jim and Donna, Beverley and Ann, Bernard (predeceased 1994) and Karen and their families. Many summers were spent at Pancake Bay on Lake Superior with his paternal grandparents, the late James and Margaret MOODIE and his MOODIE uncles and aunts, Lyle (predeceased 1995) and Florence of Toronto and Donald (predeceased 1996) and Earlene of Kitchener and their families. In remembrance, read a storybook with a child, enjoy a good meal with family and Friends, feed the birds, walk in the woods with someone you love and a trusting four-footed friend, and get up early to watch the sunrise as the mist over the lake fades away.

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MAGUIRE o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2007-06-06 published
James Michael MOODIE
With great sadness, his family announces the death of Michael (March 27,1948 - May 11, 2007),
dear husband of Nancy and loving father of Heather (Don MacINTOSH) and Jennifer (Norman NICHOLS.)
Cherished son of Kenneth and Colleen Moodie of Sault Sainte Marie. Loved by his brothers and sisters-in-law, Kim MOODIE and Terry SICULAR of London, Shane and Sheila MOODIE of Ingersoll and Robin and Alison MOODIE of Oakville. Bother-in-law of Sharon and Robert MacMILLAN of Sault Sainte Marie. William and Karen BOYLE of Calgary, Richard and Jane BOYLE of Ajax and Ross and Becky BOYLE of Sault Sainte Marie. Uncle Michael will be missed and lovingly remembered by his nieces and nephews of the MOODIE, MacMILLAN and BOYLE families.
Visitation and funeral service took place at the Arthur Funeral Home and
Cremation Centre in Sault Sainte Marie on Tuesday, May 15, 2007. Mrs. Janet NORMAN officiated. Michael spent many special times on the Manitoulin with his late grandparents, Owen and Amy MAGUIRE, and his MAGUIRE uncles and aunts, John and May, Jim and Donna, Beverley and Ann, Bernard (predeceased 1994) and Karen and their families. Many summers were spent at Pancake Bay on Lake Superior with his paternal grandparents, the late James and Margaret MOODIE and his MOODIE uncles and aunts, Lyle (predeceased 1995) and Florence of Toronto and Donald (predeceased 1996) and Earlene of Kitchener and their families. In remembrance, read a storybook with a child, enjoy a good meal with family and Friends, feed the birds, walk in the woods with someone you love and a trusting four-footed friend, and get up early to watch the sunrise as the mist over the lake fades away.

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MAGWOOD o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-08-08 published
Told he was too old to be a pilot, he nevertheless became an ace
Toronto life-insurance salesman who joined the Royal Canadian Air Force at 26 took command of a squadron and was personally decorated by the king at Buckingham Palace
By Matt HARTLEY, Page S10
For Charles MAGWOOD, "shooting a line" was something a respectable war veteran just didn't do. The buyer for Simpson-Sears abhorred anyone who told tall tales that glorified the violence and brutality of the Second World War. For his part, the former Royal Canadian Air Force Spitfire pilot rarely spoke of his own experiences, even though he had been decorated for gallantry by George VI.
A talented and fearless flier, Mr. MAGWOOD was credited with destroying five enemy aircraft and damaging 3½ others while serving with Nos. 403 and 421 Squadrons in England. At one point, he shot down three Nazi planes in two days -- something he never told his children.
Mr. MAGWOOD grew up on Dovercourt Road in what was then Toronto's west end. His surgeon father was the head of obstetrics at Western Hospital and his mother was a well-known pianist and one of the first musicians in Canada to record for RCA Victor. Charles learned to play the piano at an early age and had a keen eye for mathematics.
As a teenager, he developed into a star athlete at the University of Toronto Schools, an academically elite boys school where he excelled in wrestling, basketball and track and field. He set a record in the 220-yard dash that stood for 24 years until it was bested by someone with the same name -- his nephew, Charles Johnston MAGWOOD. Evenings were spent learning sonatas on the piano or playing basketball at the Young Men's Christian Association across the street from home.
After graduating with a bachelor's degree in commerce from the University of Toronto, Mr. MAGWOOD went to work selling group insurance at Canada Life. There, he spied a red-haired secretary named Marion Cecilia KING, who worked in another department on his floor. He engineered a meeting after discovering they had a mutual acquaintance, and a few days later, a "chance" encounter on the street set the course of a long relationship.
Their romance was interrupted by war. Even though he was 26, Mr. MAGWOOD enlisted in the air force, where most of his fellow recruits were many years his junior.
Initially considered too old to fly, he was assigned to observer training. However, it wasn't long before the demand for pilots pushed him into the cockpit of a Spitfire. After training in Llandow, Wales, he was posted to Royal Canadian Air Force 403 "Wolf" Squadron at Martlesham Heath airfield in Suffolk.
On April 4, 1943, the squadron was assigned to escort a formation of U.S. bombers sent to attack a German factory on the outskirts of Paris. Along the way, it was jumped by a flock of Luftwaffe Me 109s and Focke-Wulf 190s. Mr. MAGWOOD attacked a group of the enemy fighters at close range, destroying two and forcing another to retreat. Each of his kills was recorded between the pale blue covers of his logbook. Every mission and every battle was recounted in painstaking detail. Small swastikas denoted hits, larger, circled swastikas were reserved for confirmed kills.
His preferred method of attack was to get in as close to the enemy as possible. An entry from April 17, 1943, the day he shot down two Germans, reads: "Blasted one with cannon shells in engine cockpit and fuselage from 500 yds and he spun down to the left pouring grey-white smoke. Chased two more back towards French coast."
About the kill the day before, he wrote: "It was one of those you dream of getting and before they knew what happened we got 5 destroyed, 1 prob. and 1 dam. I opened on mine from about 150 yds and he completely disintegrated, leaving only a black cloud."
The entries are marked by a large, dark swastikas ringed by nickel-sized circles.
On another mission to escort 60 B-17 bombers to France's Cherbourg Peninsula, he and another pilot attacked a German fighter: "[We] jumped a FW 190 out of the sun and plastered him from 350-10 yds., narrowly avoiding collision. He went down almost vertically, pouring white smoke. Last seen at 5-6,000 feet in same attitude, pouring black smoke. Given probable; shared letter of commendation for our efforts."
Not long afterward, he described having some "good fun with 20 FW 190s and Me 109s… My section peeled off on 4 190s -- mine a flamer. Later saw FW 190 coming up fast on 3 Spits about 1,000 yards on port. Dashed over and knocked him down as he was firing… bits and pieces came back from cannon burst of 3½ sec. He rolled over and went down vertically. Saw him at about 5,000 feet in same attitude, but can only claim a damaged."
Like many fighter pilots, Mr. MAGWOOD would have received a higher score if not for the scrupulously high reporting standards set by the Royal Canadian Air Force and allied air forces. Regulations required that a kill be confirmed by other pilots or observers on the ground, and then undergo scrutiny - he may have downed as many as 10 enemy aircraft. Even so, his five official kills qualified him as an ace.
Interestingly, the "old man" of the squadron never took a single hit in about 200 missions, while other pilots as much as 10 years his junior failed to return from their first sortie.
Mr. MAGWOOD became a mainstay of the squadron, eventually rising to the rank of wing commander. He even designed the squadron's crest, with the words "Stalk and Strike" emblazoned across the bottom. On July 13, 1943, he was summoned to Buckingham Palace, where, in recognition of his three kills in two days, the king pinned on him the Distinguished Flying Cross.
In October of 1943, Mr. MAGWOOD was transferred to Royal Canadian Air Force 421 Squadron, where he took over as commanding officer and continued to lead missions. Two months later, he was grounded because of serious sinus problems that were probably caused by flying at high altitude; he never again went aloft in combat. He remained at his desk job, champing at the bit, until 1945.
After returning from the war, he and Marion were married at Timothy Eaton Memorial Church on October 5, 1945. They had three children. Mr. MAGWOOD returned to Canada Life for a time but soon left to work for a friend at the Robert Simpson Co. in Toronto, where he eventually became a buyer for Simpson-Sears catalogue. Because of his job, the family moved often, to the likes of London, Ontario, and Montreal, but eventually returned to Toronto.
More than anything, Mr. MAGWOOD was a family man who enjoyed nothing more than spending time with his children. "He travelled so much, but when he came home he wanted to catch up," daughter Mary recalled. "He'd ask me how I was liking my ballet lessons&hellip he was a very loving and understanding man."
However, he was haunted by memories of the war. son John remembered being awakened at night by the sound of screaming; it was his father having nightmares. When John asked about the screaming over breakfast, his father refused to discuss it, but evidently reconsidered. A few mornings later, he looked at his 10-year-old son and felt compelled to explain. The screaming, he said, was over letters he had to write as wing commander - it was his job to tell families back home that their sons had been killed.
"It was still eating him up inside," John recalled. His father looked relieved to have talked about the dreams, and John told him he was not to have any more nightmares. John never heard the screams again.
While Mr. MAGWOOD's logbook reveals much methodically recorded information, he didn't share it with his family. The horrors of war just weren't something he wanted to talk about.
"For Dad, it was inappropriate to dwell on the details," son Stephen said. "The war was a nasty piece of business that everybody was engaged in, and a kill was just an unfortunate circumstance of war. Claiming a kill was much less important."
A savvy money manager, Mr. MAGWOOD returned from the war with nearly $10,000 to his name and continued to invest wisely through the years. By all accounts, he always knew a deal when there was one to be had. On one occasion, he took the family on a road trip across the United States in their 1964 Buick Wildcat. Arriving on the West Coast, he received an offer for the car he couldn't refuse. He sold it and the family flew back to Toronto. An astute real-estate investor, he often owned homes that were grander than those of his bosses.
In 1974, he retired from Sears to run a furniture-design business. Nine years later, he gave that up to spend more time with his family.
Charles MacLachlan MAGWOOD was born in Toronto on November 27, 1913. He died of pneumonia at Sunnybrook War Veterans Residence in Toronto on July 9, 2007. He was 93. He is survived by his wife Marion and children John, Stephen and Mary. He also leaves seven grandchildren and three great-grandchildren.

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