BOJIC sounds like boyich and has as its root the word boj meaning battle... the IC ending means son of.. in earlier times only the eldest son would recieve IC added to his father's name... meaning that he was the heir.
Milovoj (meelohvoy) is actually Emil. Dragisa (drrrahgeesha) would be Charles Marko (marrrkoh) is the correct speling and means Mark Milenko (meelaynkoh) is the correct spelling and is a form of Emil Milusa (meelushah) may be a form of Ludmila.. lud meaning people and mila meaning grace... grace of the people Anica (aneetsa) (no double consonants in Slavic languages!) is a diminutive of Ana Novak is very common as a surname and less common as a given name... literal translation "new man" typically given at the time when Christianity was spreading through Slavic countries it was often bestowed on those who converted to Christianity Radisav (rrahdeesahv) from the word radi meaning happy Marica (marreetsa) a dimintive of Marija or Maria
It is interesting to note that on Milusa's ship manifest from 1912 it stated she was going to Fairpoint to her brother Milovoj not Novica!
Robert Jerin Croatian Heritage Museum Eastlake Ohio