A statistical look at the day that was in Major League Baseball:
1: Adam Duvall is only the third Cincinnati Reds hitter with at least 19 doubles, 22 home runs and 58 RBIs prior to the All-Star Game (since 1933), joining Gus Bell in 1953 and Johnny Bench in 1970.
3: Walk-off home runs this season by San Diego’s Melvin Upton Jr., who homered on the first pitch of the ninth from Andrew Miller to give the Padres a 2-1 victory against the New York Yankees.
5: Runs scored by the Reds in the 10th inning in their 9-4 victory over the Washington Nationals.
6: Hits in six at-bats by the Angels’ C.J. Cron in Los Angeles’ 21-2 win over the Boston Red Sox.
6: Runs batted in by the Angels’ Carlos Perez.
7: Max Kepler homered twice and set a Twins rookie record by driving in seven runs in Minnesota’s 17-5 victory over the Texas Rangers.
8: Rajai Davis became the eighth player in Cleveland Indians history to hit for the cycle.
9: Career high earned runs allowed by Miami ace Jose Fernandez in the Marlins’ 9-1 loss to the Atlanta Braves.
9: losses by the Chicago Cubs in their last 13 games after falling 4-3 to the New York Mets.
10: Consecutive starts without a loss by the Dodgers’ Scott Kazmir, who struck out 10 without walking a batter in six innings in Los Angeles’ 6-1 victory over the Colorado Rockies.
11: Runs scored by the Angels in the seventh inning.
14: Consecutive games won by the Cleveland Indians before Saturday’s 9-6 loss to the Toronto Blue Jays.
14: Victories this season by White Sox ace Chris Sale, who settled down after a shaky start to pitch seven-plus innings and become this season’s first 14-game winner as Chicago beat the Houston Astros 7-6.
15: Consecutive games with a hit by Dodgers shortstop Corey Seager, the longest current streak in the National League.
44: Mets closer Jeurys Familia got three straight outs to convert his 44th consecutive save chance.
575: Career home runs by the Angels’ Albert Pujols.
2989: Career big-league hits by Miami’s Ichiro Suzuki, whose RBI triple in the third inning scored the Marlins’ only run.
Compiled by Stu Rosenberg