Born in Northam on Boxing Day, 1955, Milosz was regarded as a confident and tactically aggressive leg-break bowler who enjoyed success in grade and First-Class cricket.

Milosz claimed two wickets during WA’s four-wicket triumph over Queensland in the 1983-84 Sheffield Shield Final at the WACA Ground and spent three seasons playing for his native State (1983-84, 1985-86, and 1987-88).

These campaigns were separated by a work-inspired stint with Tasmania (1986-87), which afforded Milosz the chance to play on a home surface more conducive to spin.

A consistent performer at Grade level, Milosz’s tally of 55 wickets for Bayswater-Morley Cricket Club in 1983-84 remains a Club record. In 1985-86 he was a member of Bayswater-Morley's first Premiership team, destroying sides with monotonous regularity. Milosz took 54 wickets at 13.51 during the campaign, including a personal best 8-52 against Claremont-Cottesloe.

Milosz didn't have quite so much success on batting-friendly pitches in the Sheffield Shield, but still finished his First-Class career with 44 wickets and two five-wicket hauls (best bowling of 6-153) from 21 games.

When interviewed by The Age after signing with Victorian side Ringwood ahead of the 1989-1990 season – a move also prompted by work – Milosz offered an insight into his bowling philosophy.

“It’s really the worst way to bowl, to be defensive,” Milosz said.

“I take this (opportunity with Ringwood) all as a challenge. Obviously different people are looking at you and you have to prove yourself again.”

Milosz was the much-loved son and brother of Roman, Bronislawa, John, Ted and George.