The McCoys were among the most elusive of the Irish survivors to track down. After a couple of years of searching I found some of their great-nieces and nephews in Virginia and New Jersey and that kind of opened the door. Agnes was a spinster and a domestic to some fairly well-recognized names like Douglas Fairbanks and lived out her life in New York City. She (and her siblings) were born in County Longford, Ireland and Agnes first came to the United States in 1900 seeking work. On January 24, 1957 she was found dead in her New York apartment. There have been family stories on one side that she was murdered, however her death certificates states that she died of natural causes--heart disease. And her great-niece in Virginia says she remembers visiting her as a young girl and she was very ill in bed at the time and her grandfather (William McCoy) did not believe that there was foul play involved.
Alice was the wild one and the only one of the three to marry. She first married a Gardner and later a man named Ras Jacobsen and she had an only daughter, Colaine. Relatives remember that when they would see Alice and Colaine knocking on the door the family elders would begin to shout "Hide the China!" Alice and Colaine both had reputations for getting unruly and breaking things and causing great strife within the family whenever they showed up. Alice died during the Christmas holidays of 1959 and Colaine committed suicide.
Bernard never married and worked in odd jobs with relatives in New Jersey and in New York. Hampered by a serious stutter, he nevertheless managed to live a good and quiet life and died of cancer on July 19, 1945 and is buried in the National Cemetery on Long Island.
The McCoy siblings were children of John and Bridget (Cole) McCoy of Carrickatane, Granard, County Longford. They were from a large family but only descendants of their sister Mary McCoy Heckel, and their brother William McCoy, have been tracked down.
You might want to get a copy of Senan Molony's book "The Irish Aboard Titanic
" for further information on them. It is still available from some of the on-line booksellers.
Hope this helps a little.