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A's Manaea throws no-hitter vs. red-hot Red Sox

MLB.com @JaneMLB

OAKLAND -- Baseball's best was in town, but it didn't matter. A hot-hitting Red Sox squad, winners of eight straight games, would not shake Sean Manaea. Not much can these days.

The A's left-hander has been dealing, dominating with ease, and on Saturday he turned it up a notch, brilliantly orchestrating the seventh no-hitter in Oakland A's history for a momentous 3-0 victory within the confines of the Coliseum.

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OAKLAND -- Baseball's best was in town, but it didn't matter. A hot-hitting Red Sox squad, winners of eight straight games, would not shake Sean Manaea. Not much can these days.

The A's left-hander has been dealing, dominating with ease, and on Saturday he turned it up a notch, brilliantly orchestrating the seventh no-hitter in Oakland A's history for a momentous 3-0 victory within the confines of the Coliseum.

View Full Game Coverage

An infectious smile was plastered on his face following the final out, his teammates clobbering him in celebration. Manaea's work has been superb this season, but never better than it was on this night.

All-time no-hitters | A's no-no history | DYK?

:: Sean Manaea's no-hitter coverage ::

"Honestly, it still doesn't feel real," Manaea said. "Even after the last out, I couldn't imagine throwing a no-hitter in the big leagues, especially against a team like the Red Sox. It's incredible. I don't even know what to say."

Twice the no-no was in jeopardy -- once because of an error that could have been ruled a hit, once because of a hit that was later ruled an out. But it ultimately stayed intact.

Thus a masterful 108-pitch display spoke volumes about one of the game's burgeoning pitching stars. Manaea has long been regarded as an elite talent, but only now is he coming into his own, healthy and oozing confidence.

Taking the mound against a Red Sox club that was victorious in 17 of its first 19 games and averaging more than six runs per game, he breezed through its big hitters, racking up a career-high-tying 10 strikeouts in the process of scripting history.

Video: BOS@OAK: Manaea discusses throwing first no-hitter

"When you have a no-hitter, it's special, regardless, but probably a little bit more based on the fact that these guys don't lose and have been swinging the bat so well," A's manager Bob Melvin said. "You look up and down the lineup and it seems like everybody is hitting over .330."

Video: BOS@OAK: Manaea strikes out 10 in no-hitter

Manaea walked his first batter, Mookie Betts, and wouldn't issue another until there were two outs in the ninth. That's when a free pass to Andrew Benintendi brought Hanley Ramirez to the plate. The A's bullpen was quickly abuzz, and closer Blake Treinen went to work while Manaea attempted to finish his gem without fuss. He fell behind Ramirez, 2-0, but used his mighty changeup to induce a game-ending ground-ball forceout, secured by second baseman Jed Lowrie.

Video: BOS@OAK: Relive final three outs of Manaea's no-no

It's the 12th no-hitter in A's franchise history and the first since southpaw Dallas Braden, who was on hand to interview Manaea for the postgame broadcast, twirled a perfect game against the Rays on May 9, 2010.

"I told him earlier, look, I've caught a lot of great pitchers in this game, and that was the most well-pitched, well-executed game I've ever had behind the plate," catcher Jonathan Lucroy said.

Video: BOS@OAK: Lucroy on Manaea's historic no-hitter

Following the game's leadoff walk, Manaea retired each of his next 14 hitters in succession. Sandy Leon reached base with two outs in the fifth after shortstop Marcus Semien fumbled a popup, but Manaea -- who at the time believed the error to be a hit -- responded with a strikeout of Jackie Bradley Jr.

Video: BOS@OAK: Leon reaches first on Semien's error

Not until the eighth inning did he realize the no-hitter was still intact.

"I looked and saw that there was still a zero and I was like, whoa, weird," Manaea said. "Coming out for the ninth, my heart was beating out of my chest and I was trying to do everything I could to stay calm and not overdo things."

The Red Sox were temporarily awarded a hit in the sixth inning when Benintendi reached base on an infield single. The umpiring crew huddled and, after a lengthy chat, decided that Benintendi had run out of the baseline, ruling him out and keeping history in play. More >

Video: BOS@OAK: Olson keeps no-no intact with play at first

Manaea maintained his momentum, keeping the Red Sox off-balance with a changeup and a slider that play off his fastball, a mix of three plus pitches that have guided him to a 1.23 ERA. He's allowed one run or fewer in four of his five outings and completed at least seven innings on four occasions, Saturday's outing being the first nine-inning complete game of his career.

Video: Must C Classic: Sean Manaea no-hits the Red Sox

Last year, he posted a 4.37 ERA in 29 games, too often bogged down by the mental game.

"He came into camp trying to prove a point that he's a top-of-the-rotation guy and that the second half of last year didn't sit very well with him," Melvin said. "He's doing things a little differently. We saw when he was really dominating with all the swings-and-misses, throwing 96 mph, and now it's different as far as the velo goes, but the pitch complement is so much better, his location is so much better, and he still has so much deception with his delivery. It's special"

Video: BOS@OAK: Melvin on Manaea's no-hitter, win over Sox

MOMENTS THAT MATTERED
A's hitters did their part against a tough customer, becoming the first club this year to score more than one run against Red Sox left-hander Chris Sale, who yielded three in seven innings. Stephen Piscotty and Jed Lowrie notched RBI doubles, and Semien homered and scored all three runs in support of Manaea.

Video: BOS@OAK: Semien homers to left in the 5th

SOUND SMART
The Red Sox at 17-2 (.895) had the best record in MLB history by a team that was no-hit (minimum of five games into a season), according to Elias. The previous record was held by the Giants, who were 18-5 (.783) when they were no-hit by Kevin Millwood on April 27, 2003.

Video: BOS@OAK: Manaea on pitching the A's 12th no-hitter

HE SAID IT
"It comes down to preparation and wanting to do better, wanting to do good. First couple years, I wasn't really doing much to prepare myself. I was just going out there and hoping I would throw a good game and hoping that I would throw strikes.I had to sit down and really figure out some things." -- Manaea

Video: Manaea on when he felt confident about no-hitter

UP NEXT
The A's will cap the homestand with a 1:05 p.m. PT matinee with the Red Sox on Sunday. Right-hander Daniel Mengden will take his turn in the rotation. He is 2-0 with a 2.77 ERA in his last two starts after going 0-2 with a 6.55 ERA in his first two outings. Boston will send lefty David Price (2-1, 2.25 ERA) to the mound.

Jane Lee has covered the A's for MLB.com since 2010.

Oakland Athletics, Sean Manaea

Walk-off bunt caps Braves' late rally vs. Mets

Special to MLB.com

ATLANTA -- A night after they were shut down by Mets closer Jeurys Familia, the Braves got their revenge on him Saturday night at SunTrust Park, walking off with a 4-3 win on Ender Inciarte's perfectly placed bunt single. It marked Atlanta's second walk-off win of the season.

"It's a really big win for our club," Braves manager Brian Snitker said. "I mean, to beat this team like that, it's got to give them confidence."

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ATLANTA -- A night after they were shut down by Mets closer Jeurys Familia, the Braves got their revenge on him Saturday night at SunTrust Park, walking off with a 4-3 win on Ender Inciarte's perfectly placed bunt single. It marked Atlanta's second walk-off win of the season.

"It's a really big win for our club," Braves manager Brian Snitker said. "I mean, to beat this team like that, it's got to give them confidence."

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Video: NYM@ATL: Snitker on Braves' 9th inning rally in win

Down 3-2 in the ninth, Dansby Swanson drew a leadoff walk and scored on Johan Camargo's game-tying RBI triple -- his first hit of the season -- on a sharp grounder that went to the right-center wall.

Video: NYM@ATL: Camargo rips a game-tying RBI triple in 9th

With runners at the corners and one out, Camargo slid headfirst into home to end the game when Inciarte dropped a bunt down the first-base side. Inciarte's bat has come alive after his miserable road trip, hitting .370 (10-for-27) on the homestand.

"[Familia] is a sinker guy," Inciarte said. "And I remember last year on a sacrifice bunt against him, he broke my bat on the sacrifice bunt. So I've seen a lot of pitches from him, I know what the sinker does when he's throwing it and I mean, I was looking for something I could just hit off the end of the bat to first base."

Video: NYM@ATL: Inciarte on his walk-off drag bunt in 9th

Braves starter Julio Teheran was locked in a pitchers' duel with Mets ace Jacob deGrom, notching seven scoreless innings -- his longest outing of the season -- with six strikeouts and one walk. Teheran, who struggled at home last year (5.86 ERA), has a 1.42 ERA in his last three starts.

"I'm just happy with the way I threw the ball today," Teheran said. "I feel like I did my job. I knew we were facing one of the toughest lineups in the game right now and just wanted to do my work."

Video: NYM@ATL: Teheran K's six in seven shutout frames

The Braves didn't collect their first hit off deGrom, who went seven scoreless innings with 10 strikeouts, until Carlos Perez's two-out single in the fifth. They got their first runner in scoring position when Inciarte stole second after reaching on a leadoff infield single in the sixth. Inciarte then took off for third base with Ozzie Albies batting and was originally ruled safe, but the Mets challenged the call and it was overturned.

Video: NYM@ATL: Nido nabs Inciarte after call overturned

SOUND SMART
Freddie Freeman doubled twice on Saturday, making it the 23rd multi-double game of his career. His 41 career doubles against the Mets put him five shy of Chipper Jones' club record against New York.

Video: NYM@ATL: Freeman drives a two-run double to center

YOU GOTTA SEE THIS
Making his Major League debut, left-hander Jesse Biddle pitched a scoreless ninth inning to get credited with the win. The former 2010 first-round Draft pick of the Phillies needed 15 pitches to retire the side on three groundouts and one walk.

"Right now, I am just happy that we won," Biddle said. "At the end of the day, I'm just a pitcher trying to help my team out, and they played unbelievable, so it was just a fun game to be a part of."

Video: NYM@ATL: Biddles tallies first Major League out

HE SAID IT
"That was very surprising, but what a great baseball move right there. I didn't even grab my stuff because I told Snit, 'I believe in Ender. I'm not even gonna go up there.' And the next thing you know, he's bunting, and I just start panicking and then all of the sudden just awesomeness happened. I don't think anybody else would have thought of that except for Ender." -- Freeman

MITEL REPLAY OF THE DAY
The top of the eighth was a nightmare for young second baseman Albies, who didn't cover first base in time on Jose Reyes' bunt. Then, with runners on first and second and no outs, Michael Conforto grounded to third base on what looked to be a tailor-made 5-4-3 double play. But Albies could not hold on to the throw from Camargo. Though Reyes was originally called out, a replay review overturned the call. The runs later came in to score on Asdrubal Cabrera's two-run single to right. The sloppy inning continued when Inciarte, a two-time Gold Glove Award-winning center fielder, booted a Jay Bruce RBI single.

"It was a bad inning," Snitker said. "Not like us. We've been so fundamentally sound, it was just kind of one of those innings that you're going to have. We're gonna play for six months, and there's gonna be innings like that."

Video: NYM@ATL: Reyes safe at second after call overturned

Albies redeemed himself in the bottom of the inning, drawing a one-out walk to set the stage for Freeman's two-run double to left to trim the deficit to 3-2.

UP NEXT
Right-hander Mike Foltynewicz will make his fifth start of the season Sunday after picking up a no-decision in his eight-strikeout outing against the Phillies on Tuesday. The Mets will counter with righty Zack Wheeler. First pitch is scheduled for 1:35 p.m. ET.

Aimee Sachs is a contributor to MLB.com based in Atlanta.

Atlanta Braves, Ender Inciarte

Manaea's no-hit bid survives pair of close calls

Error, ruling reversal help preserve lefty's historic gem vs. Red Sox
MLB.com @JaneMLB

OAKLAND -- Sean Manaea's no-hitter nearly wasn't. Twice.

It came so close to being over, in fact, that the second time it was threatened, Manaea didn't think it was still intact to be in jeopardy again.

View Full Game Coverage

OAKLAND -- Sean Manaea's no-hitter nearly wasn't. Twice.

It came so close to being over, in fact, that the second time it was threatened, Manaea didn't think it was still intact to be in jeopardy again.

View Full Game Coverage

With two outs in the sixth inning of the 3-0 A's victory on Saturday night, Boston's Andrew Benintendi believed he had broken up the left-hander's bid at history. And he did, at least temporarily.

:: Sean Manaea's no-hitter coverage ::

First-base umpire Adrian Johnson deemed Benintendi safe after he got his left hand on the bag to avoid a tag by first baseman Matt Olson on a soft dribbler up the line for what appeared to be an infield single. A's manager Bob Melvin emerged from the home dugout, prompting the umpires to confer in a huddle. Ultimately, they determined Benintendi went outside the basepath, resulting in an automatic out to end the inning.

Crew chief Brian Gorman explained the decision.

"When a fielder fields a ball and he attempts to tag a runner, the runner can [go] forward to the base or back to the base but can't go side-to-side. He has three feet either way. So if he goes more than three feet avoiding the tag, he's declared out for being out of his baseline.

"Four brains are better than one. [We reached the decision] … pretty fast. We were discussing the three-foot variation."

Video: BOS@OAK: Olson keeps no-no intact with play at first

Benintendi expressed frustration in the outcome, saying, "They said I was out of the baseline. I don't know. I've never seen that call before. It's kind of suspect in that situation. It sucks. It's a big league hit, and they don't grow on trees. I hit a soft dribbler to first and was starting to get out of the baseline a little bit. More around it, but I was still within the baseline. The guy picked it up and I made a move around him and was able to reach and touch the base. He called me out of the baseline."

But maybe most remarkable is that that wasn't the first time Manaea's no-no was nearly thwarted. One inning prior, Sandy Leon sent a fly ball to shallow left-center field that shortstop Marcus Semien tracked down, only to bobble it and let it fall to the ground. A stretch of silence filled the Coliseum while official scorekeeper Art Santo Domingo deciphered a proper ruling under significant circumstances.

Semien was charged with an error, Leon was denied a hit, and Manaea maintained his flirtatious pursuit of history -- achieved soon thereafter.

Video: BOS@OAK: Leon reaches first on Semien's error

"I know he's got it in him," Semien said. "He's been our best pitcher. He's got three plus pitches, throws them all for strikes, and good location. He was on tonight with all three, and that's what he can do when he's got that."

But Manaea acknowledged after the game that he didn't realize the ball had been ruled an error. So when the umpires were conferring on Benintendi's attempt, he was unaware that the continued survival of his no-hit bid was in play.

"I thought it was a hit," he said. "Until the eighth, I thought it just like was a one-hitter. I looked up in the eighth and saw there were still zeros and was like, whoa, weird."

Video: Manaea on his no-hitter against Red Sox

Granted the second reprieve, Manaea finished the job, getting the final out when Hanley Ramirez grounded into a force play.

Jane Lee has covered the A's for MLB.com since 2010.

Oakland Athletics, Sean Manaea

Crew wins on Aguilar walk-off HR to end epic AB

MLB.com @AdamMcCalvy

MILWAUKEE -- Jesus Aguilar's epic at-bat leading off the bottom of the ninth inning on Saturday was so long, Brewers manager Craig Counsell almost forgot it began with two strikes.

And it was so good, with Aguilar flicking seven two-strike fouls before crushing the 13th pitch from Marlins reliever Junichi Tazawa for a walk-off home run and a 6-5 Brewers win at Miller Park, that Aguilar could proudly say he'd never had a better at-bat.

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MILWAUKEE -- Jesus Aguilar's epic at-bat leading off the bottom of the ninth inning on Saturday was so long, Brewers manager Craig Counsell almost forgot it began with two strikes.

And it was so good, with Aguilar flicking seven two-strike fouls before crushing the 13th pitch from Marlins reliever Junichi Tazawa for a walk-off home run and a 6-5 Brewers win at Miller Park, that Aguilar could proudly say he'd never had a better at-bat.

View Full Game Coverage

"Not even in Nintendo," Aguilar said, adding in English, "I feel like a superstar right now."

Said Counsell: "I've never seen anything better than that."

Video: MIA@MIL: Counsell discusses Aguilar, walk-off victory

Maybe that hyperbole was warranted after a player who didn't enter the game until a double-switch in the top of the ninth inning delivered baseball's most exhausting walk-off home run in 21 years. The last player to work that hard for a walk-off homer was Garret Anderson of the Angels, who hit a three-run shot on the 13th pitch to beat the Twins on Sept. 15, 1997.

Before Aguilar connected, Travis Shaw homered for the second straight day, walked twice and scored three runs, including the tying tally with two outs in the eighth inning on a stunning Marlins misplay. The Brewers' victory was their fifth in a row.

Video: MIA@MIL: Shaw lifts a solo homer to left-center

Aguilar had been warm for a while, since he'd been told to be ready to pinch-hit for Brewers starter Brent Suter earlier in the game. That opportunity never came, so Aguilar waited while the Brewers chipped away at a 4-0 deficit while four relievers pitched four more scoreless innings.

It was the Brewers' third walk-off win this season and their second walk-off homer. Ryan Braun beat the Cardinals with one on April 3.

"I knew he threw a lot of offspeed, so I was just trying to stay back on it," Aguilar said. "At the end, in my mind I knew it was a battle between me and him. I just tried to get a pitch I could drive."

Video: MIA@MIL: Aguilar talks about his walk-off home run

He got it.

"It's crazy what he continues to do, coming off the bench like that," Shaw said. "That's an amazing at-bat. It was a bomb, too. He said he was looking for something else and then just reacted to that pitch. I mean, to react and hit a ball like that is pretty good"

Aguilar nearly missed the Brewers' Opening Day cut because they have so many first basemen, especially with Braun starting the season as an option there. Instead, Aguilar leads the team in 35 plate appearances with a .490 weighted on-base average and 212 weighted runs created plus. The home run was his first this season after he hit 16 in 279 at-bats a year ago.

"This is what he's shown he has the ability to do," Counsell said. "Often his days are just one at-bat. I think he's become a force off the bench as a pinch-hitter in the National League. I don't know a guy around the league who's more dangerous."

Jacob Barnes, Josh Hader, Matt Albers and Jeremy Jeffress each pitched a scoreless inning to give the Brewers offense a chance to stage a comeback after Lewis Brinson's third home run of the series, a three-run shot off Suter, helped Miami take a 4-0 lead in the second inning. Milwaukee's relievers haven't allowed a run in their last 17 2/3 innings, allowing five hits and three walks with 21 strikeouts during the streak.

"It was really effective work by the bullpen," Suter said. "They're just continuing to be a unit out there. Those are guys who pitch for each other. There's a lot of love out there in the bullpen. What a great win to be a part of."

Video: MIA@MIL: Suter K's Anderson to end the inning

MOMENT THAT MATTERED
The Brewers faced a 5-4 deficit in the eighth when Shaw worked a two out walk from Kyle Barraclough, giving Shaw 12 walks this season to tie Lorenzo Cain's team lead. Eric Thames followed with another free pass before Eric Sogard hit a popup to shallow left field that was so playable, Counsell looked down at his lineup card to prepare for the next inning. Several Marlins converged, including left fielder Derek Dietrich, who missed it. Shaw scored, but Thames was out at the plate thanks to a strong throw from former Brewers infielder Yadiel Rivera to catcher Bryan Holaday, who made a terrific play to tag Thames on the leg before he could score the go-ahead run.

"I bet if that happens 100 times, [Dietrich] catches it 99 times," Shaw said. "It's so high, too, that multiple people have an opportunity at it. You would never guess that."

Video: MIA@MIL: Shaw scores the tying run on fielding error

Said Thames: "It was just weird. I saw Dietrich [stagger], and then I almost missed the bag. Then I was going and I had no idea where the ball was. Usually, on a base hit, you know where the ball was and you know you're going to have to get dirty, hook slide, something like that. I had no idea."

Dietrich initially was charged with an error before the official scorer changed the play to a double and RBI for Sogard. Dietrich took the blame.

"I called the ball and I dropped it," Dietrich said. "That one's on me. Unfortunately, that [stinks] because [Marlins starter Jose Urena] pitched well and [Barraclough] did his job so that one's on me."

SOUND SMART
The Brewers cut the deficit to 4-3 by scoring two runs in a fourth-inning rally that began with Ryan Braun's double to center field. It was Braun's 700th career extra-base hit, tying him with Bobby Bonds for 188th all time, and his next targets include some former Brewers. Dante Bichette (and former Reds great George Foster) collected 702 extra-base hits, and Cecil Cooper had 703. Milwaukee Braves and Brewers legend Hank Aaron is the all-time leader, of course, with 1,477 extra-base hits.

HE SAID IT
"We'll go half and half." -- Aguilar, joking about sharing a new Toyota Highlander with one lucky Brewers fan after he nearly hit the vehicle perched above Miller Park's outfield concourse. If a Brewers player hits that truck on the fly, a fan wins it, courtesy of Wisconsin Toyota Dealers. But a Brewers spokesperson said they had video evidence and an eye witness saying Aguilar missed by a few feet.

Video: MIA@MIL: Aguilar finishes 13-pitch at-bat with homer

UP NEXT
Junior Guerra has a 0.82 ERA in two excellent starts following a promotion from Triple-A Colorado Springs, and will try to make it three in a row in Sunday's 1:10 p.m. CT series finale against the Marlins. Hitters are 5-for-36 (.139) against Guerra in his first two starts, including a no-decision against the Reds on Tuesday in which Guerra allowed one hit in 5 2/3 innings. Caleb Smith will start for Miami.

Adam McCalvy has covered the Brewers for MLB.com since 2001. Follow him on Twitter @AdamMcCalvy and like him on Facebook.

Milwaukee Brewers, Jesus Aguilar

Yanks to call up top prospect Gleyber Torres

Infielder set to come up before Sunday's game against Blue Jays
MLB.com @BryanHoch

NEW YORK -- Gleyber Torres is about to try on his Yankees pinstripes.

The 21-year-old infielder is on his way to New York and will be added to the active roster prior to Sunday's game against the Blue Jays at Yankee Stadium, a source confirmed to MLB.com. The club has not made a formal announcement.

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NEW YORK -- Gleyber Torres is about to try on his Yankees pinstripes.

The 21-year-old infielder is on his way to New York and will be added to the active roster prior to Sunday's game against the Blue Jays at Yankee Stadium, a source confirmed to MLB.com. The club has not made a formal announcement.

View Full Game Coverage

"I'm super happy," Torres told reporters in Moosic, Pa., where he was removed after six innings in Triple-A Scranton/Wilkes-Barre's 6-5 loss to Toledo. "It's like a dream is coming true. I'm happy for my family."

Torres, baseball's No. 5 prospect per MLB Pipeline, was off to a hot start in the Minors this year, batting .347/.393/.510 with five extra-base hits and 11 RBIs in 14 games in Triple-A.

What to expect from Torres in big leagues

Initially believing that he had been pulled from Saturday's game for showing frustration on a fifth-inning groundout to the pitcher, Torres beamed after learning of his promotion from manager Bobby Mitchell, and then celebrated with his RailRiders teammates. Torres' first call was to his parents, whom he said cried after hearing the news.

Torres competed for the Yankees' starting second-base job in Spring Training, but he showed signs of rust as he returned from season-ending Tommy John surgery on his left (non-throwing) elbow and was optioned to Triple-A on March 13.

"100 percent, super excited," Torres said. "Last year is like a tough year for me. The spring was a little difficult, but coming into the season and now going to the big leagues, I'm super excited and happy. I can't wait for the first game."

Video: DET@NYY: Torres makes a great sliding play at second

It is not yet clear how the Yankees intend to deploy Torres, but it is possible that he could replace infielder Tyler Wade, who made the Opening Day roster but has gone 3-for-35 (.086) in 13 games. Manager Aaron Boone has been offering playing time to Miguel Andujar and Ronald Torreyes over Wade.

While Torres is a natural shortstop, the Yankees have been working to expand his versatility over the last calendar year. Torres started eight of his 13 games this season at third base, and he started at second base in both of his last two games.

"If he comes over to play with us, we're going to receive him with open arms," Andujar said after the Yankees' 9-1 victory over the Blue Jays on Saturday. "He's a good friend and a really good ballplayer who has a lot of talent."

Video: Top Prospects: Gleyber Torres, SS, Yankees

Had Torres not been injured on a headfirst slide into home plate last June, general manager Brian Cashman has speculated that Torres would have been promoted to the big leagues, perhaps reducing the urgency for the midseason trade that imported third baseman Todd Frazier.

Cashman repeatedly said that service time would not be a consideration in evaluating Torres' readiness, but his slow spring made it an easy call for the club to have him begin the year in Triple-A. Because Torres spent more than 20 days in the Minors, his free agency will be delayed until after the 2024 season, meaning he will be under team control for seven years rather than six.

The last younger position player to debut for the Yankees at any time was Melky Cabrera, who debuted at 20 years, 330 days on July 7, 2005. The youngest position player to debut for the team before July 1 was Derek Jeter on May 29, 1995.

New York acquired Torres from the Cubs in July 2016 as part of the Aroldis Chapman deal. Torres ended that season by becoming the youngest Most Valuable Player and batting champion (.403) in Arizona Fall League history, earning those honors at age 19.

"Any player who plays baseball dreams of playing in the big leagues," Torres said. "For sure, it's my dream."

Bryan Hoch has covered the Yankees for MLB.com since 2007.

New York Yankees, Gleyber Torres

11 facts about Manaea's no-hit masterpiece

A's lefty stymies Boston's strong lineup for first no-no of season
MLB.com

The Red Sox entered Saturday's game against Sean Manaea and the A's at the Oakland Coliseum as the hottest team in baseball, having won 17 of their first 19 games on the season. But Manaea confounded Boston's lineup and tossed the first no-hitter of the 2018 season and the first by an A's pitcher since Dallas Braden threw a perfect game on May 9, 2010.

What Manaea accomplished was no easy feat, and it was made all the more difficult by the opponent he faced. The Red Sox had scored 123 runs on the young season entering Saturday's contest, the most in the Majors. They also had the most hard-hit batted balls, per Statcast™ (exit velocity of 95 mph or greater), with 241, and an MLB-leading 59 barrels.

View Full Game Coverage

The Red Sox entered Saturday's game against Sean Manaea and the A's at the Oakland Coliseum as the hottest team in baseball, having won 17 of their first 19 games on the season. But Manaea confounded Boston's lineup and tossed the first no-hitter of the 2018 season and the first by an A's pitcher since Dallas Braden threw a perfect game on May 9, 2010.

What Manaea accomplished was no easy feat, and it was made all the more difficult by the opponent he faced. The Red Sox had scored 123 runs on the young season entering Saturday's contest, the most in the Majors. They also had the most hard-hit batted balls, per Statcast™ (exit velocity of 95 mph or greater), with 241, and an MLB-leading 59 barrels.

View Full Game Coverage

:: Sean Manaea's no-hitter coverage ::

Here's a breakdown of Manaea's place in MLB and Oakland A's history:

• Manaea's was the 12th no-hitter in Athletics history, which ranks sixth-most among active teams dating back to 1901.

• It was the 34th no-hitter in April, and it came exactly two years after Jake Arrieta's no-hitter against the Reds, the only one in 2016.

• Manaea's no-hitter was also the earliest in the season to be thrown by an A's pitcher, and it was just the 43rd time in MLB history that a pitcher threw a no-hitter within the first 21 games of the year, and 17th of the divisional era (since 1969). The most recent no-no this early was, again, Arrieta's. The very earliest no-no in MLB history came from Hall of Famer Bob Feller for the Indians on Opening Day in 1940.

Video: BOS@OAK: Manaea throws the first no-hitter of 2018

• It was just the seventh no-no in the 51-season history of baseball at the Oakland Coliseum. The only two not thrown by A's hurlers were both achieved by Rangers pitchers: Jim Bibby (July 30, 1973) and Nolan Ryan (June 11, 1990). Ryan's was the sixth of his MLB-record seven no-hitters. He was 43 years old that day.

• Manaea is the third Oakland A's pitcher to strike out 10 or more in a no-hitter. Dave Stewart had 12 strikeouts in his no-hitter against the Blue Jays at Toronto on June 29, 1990, and Catfish Hunter struck out 11 in his no-hitter against the Twins at the Oakland Coliseum on May 8, 1968.

Video: BOS@OAK: Manaea strikes out 10 in no-hitter

• Of the 227 no-hitters since 1908, Manaea's was just the 54th by a left-hander, and first since Cole Hamels against the Cubs on July 25, 2015.

• The Red Sox are the first American League team to be no-hit since the Orioles were no-hit by the Mariners' Hisashi Iwakuma on Aug. 12, 2015. Eighteen of the last 21 teams to be no-hit were National League teams dating back to May 2, 2012, when the Angels' Jered Weaver no-hit the Twins at Angel Stadium.

Video: BOS@OAK: Manaea on pitching the A's 12th no-hitter

• When Manaea got the final out for his first career complete game on Saturday night -- a Hanley Ramirez ground ball to shortstop that turned out to be the hardest-hit ball of the game by either club, with a 106.1-mph exit velocity, according to Statcast™ -- the Red Sox were no-hit for the first time since the Mariners' Chris Bosio no-hit Boston on April 22, 1993, at the Kingdome.

Video: BOS@OAK: Statcast™ measures final out of Manaea no-no

• The Red Sox streak of 3,987 games without being no-hit was the second-longest active streak in the Majors to the A's; Oakland's run now stands at 4,242, including Saturday.

Video: BOS@OAK: Melvin on Manaea's no-hitter, win over Sox

• At 17-2, the Red Sox's .895 winning percentage was the highest in MLB history by a team that was no-hit at least five games into the season, according to Elias Sports Bureau. The previous high was held by the Giants, who were no-hit by the Phillies' Kevin Millwood on April 27, 2003, at 18-5 (.783).

• According to Elias, the last pitcher to throw a no-hitter against a club that led the Majors in runs per game entering the day was also with the A's: Stewart, who stymied the Blue Jays at Rogers Centre on June 29, 1990. Toronto entered that day averaging 4.3 runs per game.

Daniel Kramer is a reporter for MLB.com based in Denver. Follow him on Twitter at @DKramer_.

Manny Randhawa is a reporter for MLB.com based in Denver. Follow him on Twitter at @MannyOnMLB.

Boston Red Sox, Oakland Athletics, Sean Manaea

Trout homers again, hits AL-leading 8th blast

MLB.com @mi_guardado

ANAHEIM -- Mike Trout crushed his second home run in as many days in the third inning of the Angels' 4-3 win over the Giants on Saturday night at Angel Stadium.

Trout launched a low 79 mph knuckle-curve from left-hander Derek Holland over the left-center-field fence to tie the game at 2. The blast had an exit velocity of 107 mph and traveled an estimated 415 feet, according to Statcast™.

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ANAHEIM -- Mike Trout crushed his second home run in as many days in the third inning of the Angels' 4-3 win over the Giants on Saturday night at Angel Stadium.

Trout launched a low 79 mph knuckle-curve from left-hander Derek Holland over the left-center-field fence to tie the game at 2. The blast had an exit velocity of 107 mph and traveled an estimated 415 feet, according to Statcast™.

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"Just got a pitch and didn't miss it," Trout said.

Trout now has eight home runs this season, which leads the American League and is tied with the Nationals' Bryce Harper for the most in the Majors. Trout, who hit a career-high 41 home runs in 2015, is currently on pace to hit 62 this year.

Trout added a pair of doubles to finish 3-for-4 on Saturday, raising his batting average to .309 through 21 games. He is the first Angel to collect three extra-base hits in a game since Martin Maldonado accomplished the feat against the Yankees on June 21, 2017.

Maria Guardado covers the Angels for MLB.com. Follow her on Twitter and Facebook.

Los Angeles Angels, Mike Trout

Dodgers ride homers past Strasburg, Nats

MLB.com @kengurnick

LOS ANGELES -- It's almost a theatrical prerequisite to being a Dodger: When performing in the shadow of the Hollywood sign, you learn to play to the moment.

So, who should be surprised on Saturday night that Joc Pederson would homer on his 26th birthday, that Cody Bellinger would homer on his Bobblehead Night, or that Kiké Hernandez would homer off Stephen Strasburg as a pinch-hitter in the Dodgers' 4-0 win over the Nationals?

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LOS ANGELES -- It's almost a theatrical prerequisite to being a Dodger: When performing in the shadow of the Hollywood sign, you learn to play to the moment.

So, who should be surprised on Saturday night that Joc Pederson would homer on his 26th birthday, that Cody Bellinger would homer on his Bobblehead Night, or that Kiké Hernandez would homer off Stephen Strasburg as a pinch-hitter in the Dodgers' 4-0 win over the Nationals?

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"Milestone days for those guys," manager Dave Roberts said.

Even Hyun-Jin Ryu got into the act, outdueling Strasburg by allowing two hits in seven innings to get the Dodgers even in this series after Max Scherzer outdueled Clayton Kershaw Friday night. And the real Kenley Jansen finally surfaced, firing 96-mph cutters for the first time this season.

Ryu rolls to 3-0 with 8-K gem vs. Nationals

Video: WSH@LAD: Roberts on Ryu's performance in 4-0 win

Pederson's contribution was especially noteworthy, as it took the versatile Chris Taylor to move from center field to second base just to get Pederson in the lineup in center.

Roberts was peppered with pregame questions about starting Pederson and his .176 batting average against Strasburg. Pederson was victim of two of Strasburg's 10 strikeouts, but his home run in the second inning -- his first regular-season homer since July 26 -- proved Roberts' point.

Video: WSH@LAD: Bellinger hits homer on his bobblehead night

"I really wanted to make sure Joc got in there and stayed current," said Roberts. "The homer was huge to get on the board. He had another hit late. He had two punches, but his at-bat quality was good, and he's swinging at strikes in the zone."

Roberts said he joked pregame with Bellinger about slugging a Bobblehead Night homer, not realizing that Bellinger went 0-for-5 on the occasion last year. Bellinger's blast came in the eighth off reliever Carlos Torres.

"It's always nice on a Bobblehead day, extra special," said Bellinger. "Facing starters like Scherzer and Strasburg is not fun offensively. Grind out all those at-bats. So, it's nice to get a win. They expect to win when those guys start, like we do with Kershaw on the mound."

Video: WSH@LAD: Hernandez hits a solo-homer off the bench

Hernandez came into the game batting .222 and, like Pederson, spending most of his time on the bench. He was sent up to bat for Ryu with two out in the seventh, after Strasburg had fanned five consecutive batters.

"It's a good feeling," said Hernandez. "Not only is he an elite pitcher, but they have a great team. We didn't get off to a great start this year, but we're playing better now. We're still the same team. We're still confident. We're getting back on track."

MOMENT THAT MATTERED
Escape: Ryu's closest call came in the third inning, when Trea Turner singled with one out and two-out walks to Bryce Harper and Ryan Zimmerman loaded the bases. But Ryu got Moises Sierra on a grounder to shortstop Corey Seager, who made the long throw from the hole to first in time.

Video: WSH@LAD: Ryu strikes out eight over seven strong

HE SAID IT
"It was time that some things started falling." -- Pederson

SOUND SMART WITH YOUR FRIENDS
Dodgers pitchers already have combined on four shutouts this season.

UP NEXT
Alex Wood gets the start against the Nationals at 5 PT on ESPN's Sunday Night Baseball. The lefty was back in charge against the Padres in his last outing, after getting whacked by the A's while still feeling the effects of food poisoning his outing prior. Chase Utley is expected to be back at second base against Nats starter Jeremy Hellickson after sitting against Stephen Strasburg on Saturday night.

Ken Gurnick has covered the Dodgers for MLB.com since 2001.

Los Angeles Dodgers, Cody Bellinger, Enrique Hernandez, Joc Pederson, Hyun-Jin Ryu

Reddick's 2-HR night slams White Sox

Outfielder first in Astros history with two grand slams in April
MLB.com @brianmctaggart

CHICAGO -- Even though White Sox starter Lucas Giolito had walked him on four pitches in the first inning Saturday and had walked the first three Astros hitters ahead of him in the second inning, outfielder Josh Reddick wasn't about to let a fastball in the strike zone go past him.

Reddick mashed the first pitch Giolito threw to him in the second and sent it over the right-field wall for a game-breaking grand slam and added another homer in the fourth to back starting pitcher Dallas Keuchel in a 10-1 win over the White Sox at Guaranteed Rate Field.

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CHICAGO -- Even though White Sox starter Lucas Giolito had walked him on four pitches in the first inning Saturday and had walked the first three Astros hitters ahead of him in the second inning, outfielder Josh Reddick wasn't about to let a fastball in the strike zone go past him.

Reddick mashed the first pitch Giolito threw to him in the second and sent it over the right-field wall for a game-breaking grand slam and added another homer in the fourth to back starting pitcher Dallas Keuchel in a 10-1 win over the White Sox at Guaranteed Rate Field.

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"You've got to focus in and find the pitch you're looking for and put it in one spot, and if you get it, you get to take a swing at it. If you don't, let it go," Reddick said. "[Facing] a guy who's struggling, you try to stay in the zone as much as you can, and if he gives you one, then you take it."

Grand slams mean 40% off pizza

The Astros have won five games in a row, outscoring their opponents 40-5 in the process, including 20-1 in the first two games against the White Sox. Houston has held the opposition to two runs or fewer in six consecutive games.

Video: HOU@CWS: Keuchel, Reddick on blowout win

Keuchel (1-3) earned his first win of the season by holding the White Sox to one run -- a solo homer in the fifth inning by Trayce Thompson -- and four hits in six innings. The Astros had scored six runs in the first four games Keuchel started before scoring four in both the first and second innings Saturday.

"I've been asking for runs, and then I was mad because we scored too many runs and it was a slow pace to start the game," Keuchel joked. "We're swinging the bat. That's who we are. I know the starters get a lot of pub and a lot of love, but we prefer the hitters to get the notoriety and us lay back in the weeds. It was a good all-around game and kind of a repetition of [Friday] night."

Video: HOU@CWS: Keuchel K's six over six frames in a win

The first four Astros hitters in the game reached and scored, capped by a bases-loaded ground-rule double by Marwin Gonzalez. Giolito walked George Springer, Jose Altuve and Carlos Correa to start the second and paid for it when Reddick launched his second grand slam of the season for an 8-0 lead.

"The approach with a guy like that, especially a young pitcher, is to be ready to hit in the middle of the zone, because if he can't locate, he's certainly going to throw to the big part of the zone," Astros manager AJ Hinch said.

Video: HOU@CWS: Gonzalez hits a two-run ground-rule double

Reddick became the first Astros player in history to hit two grand slams in April, and he's the first Houston hitter to have two grand slams in the same month since Hall of Famer Jeff Bagwell in May 2001. Reddick has eight multihomer games, including two this year.

"We're a good team and a good lineup and we weren't going to struggle for very long," Reddick said. "The way our staff has been starting games for us, it's been a whole lot easier to focus on getting our at-bats right and the way we need to do it and go about things."

Video: HOU@CWS: Reddick belts his second homer of the game

SOUND SMART
Prior to Reddick, the last American League players to record two games with at least two homers and five RBIs within the first 22 games of a season were Manny Ramirez (Boston) and Alex Rodriguez (Yankees) in 2005.

HE SAID IT
"Ecstatic. I didn't think I was going to have six in the first month. This is over the standard for myself." -- Reddick, on leading the club in home runs

Video: HOU@CWS: Reddick hits a grand slam, solo homer

Tweet from @astros: 15-7. #NeverSettle pic.twitter.com/rZ1cwkykvX

UP NEXT
Right-hander Lance McCullers Jr. (2-1, 5.57 ERA), who struck out 11 batters and allowed just one hit and one run in seven innings Tuesday in Seattle, gets the start in Sunday's 1:10 p.m. CT series finale against the White Sox. Right-hander Reynaldo Lopez (0-2, 1.42 ERA) will start for Chicago.

Brian McTaggart has covered the Astros since 2004, and for MLB.com since 2009. Follow @brianmctaggart on Twitter and listen to his podcast.

Houston Astros, Josh Reddick

Keith Hernandez's cat at game ... in cutout form

Keith Hernandez was recently verified on Twitter and it didn't take long for him to leave us thoroughly entertained in the only way he knows how. Perhaps the most exciting moment was when he posted a video of him and his adorable cat, Hadji, of the two grabbing the morning paper:

All-time no-hitters in MLB history

MLB.com

There's nothing quite like the buzz around a ballpark when a pitcher has finished six or seven innings without allowing a hit.

There's nothing quite like the buzz around a ballpark when a pitcher has finished six or seven innings without allowing a hit.

:: RARE FEATS ::

By the start of the ninth inning, just about every fan at the park is on their feet hoping to see a piece of history. Players on both sides are just as tense as the fans. Even the announcers are afraid to jinx it.

"When you go through the order one time through, you know you have something going," said Max Scherzer in 2015 after he became just the sixth pitcher with two no-hitters in a season. "When you go through the lineup two times through, you know you have a real shot.

"After you get through six, you know you have a shot. If you can get through seven, then you can really empty the tank in the eighth and you give everything you have in the ninth. Once I was able to get through the seventh, I knew, 'Here we go, we have a real shot at this.'"

With bullpens continuing to assume a greater workload in the modern game, combined no-no's -- of which there was just one in MLB history through 1965 (due to a Babe Ruth ejection, of all things) -- have occurred with increasing frequency.

Postseason games are denoted by an asterisk and perfect games are listed as (PG).

 Sean Manaea, April 21, 2018
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• Clay Buchholz, Sept. 1, 2007
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• Mark Buehrle April 18, 2007
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• Anibal Sanchez, Sept. 6, 2006
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• Randy Johnson, May 18, 2004
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• Roy Oswalt (1), Pete Munro (2 2/3), Kirk Saarloos (1 1/3), Brad Lidge (2), Octavio Dotel (1), Billy Wagner (1), June 11, 2003
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• Kevin Millwood, April 27, 2003
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• Derek Lowe, April 27, 2002
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• A. J. Burnett, May 12, 2001
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• Hideo Nomo, April 4, 2001
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• Eric Milton Sept. 11, 1999
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• David Cone, July 18, 1999
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• Jose Jimenez, June 25, 1999
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• David Wells, May 17, 1998
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• Francisco Cordova (9), Ricardo Rincon (1), July 12, 1997
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• Kevin Brown, June 10, 1997
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• Hideo Nomo, Sept. 17, 1996
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• Dwight Gooden, May 14, 1996
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• Al Leiter, May 11, 1996
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• Ramon Martinez, July 14, 1995
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• Kenny Rogers, July 28, 1994
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• Scott Erickson, April 27, 1994
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• Kent Mercker, April 8, 1994
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• Jim Abbott, Sept. 4, 1993
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• Chris Bosio, April 22, 1993
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• Kevin Gross, Aug. 17, 1992
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• Kent Mercker (6), Mark Wohlers (2), Alejandro Pena (1), Sept. 11, 1991
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• Bret Saberhagen, Aug. 26, 1991
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• Wilson Alvarez, Aug. 11, 1991
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• Dennis Martinez, July 28, 1991
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• Bob Milacki (6), Mike Flanagan (1), Mark Williamson (1), Gregg Olson (1), July 13, 1991
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• Tommy Greene, May 23, 1991
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• Nolan Ryan, May 1, 1991
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• Dave Stieb, Sept. 2, 1990
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• Terry Mulholland, Aug. 15, 1990
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• Fernando Valenzuela, June 29, 1990
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• Dave Stewart, June 29, 1990
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• Nolan Ryan, June 11, 1990
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• Randy Johnson, June 2, 1990
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• Mark Langston (7), Mike Witt (2), April 11, 1990
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• Tom Browning, Sept. 16, 1988
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• Juan Nieves, April 15, 1987
Brewers at Orioles, 7-0

• Mike Scott, Sept. 25, 1986
Astros vs. Giants, 2-0

• Joe Cowley, Sept. 19, 1986
White Sox at Angels, 7-1

• Mike Witt, Sept. 30, 1984
Angels at Rangers, 1-0 (PG)

• Jack Morris, April 7, 1984
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• Mike Warren, Sept. 29, 1983
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• Bob Forsch, Sept. 26, 1983
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• Dave Righetti, July 4, 1983
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• Nolan Ryan, Sept. 26, 1981
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• Len Barker, May 15, 1981
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• Charlie Lea, May 10, 1981
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• Jerry Reuss, June 27, 1980
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• Ken Forsch, April 7, 1979
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• Tom Seaver, June 16, 1978
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• Bob Forsch, April 16, 1978
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• Bert Blyleven, Sept. 22, 1977
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• Dennis Eckersley, May 30, 1977
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• Jim Colborn, May 14, 1977
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• John Montefusco, Sept. 29, 1976
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• John Candelaria, Aug. 9, 1976
Pirates vs. Dodgers, 2-0

• Blue Moon Odom (5), Francisco Barrios (4), July 28, 1976
White Sox at Athletics, 2-1

• Larry Dierker, July 9, 1976
Astros vs. Expos, 6-0

• Vida Blue (5), Glenn Abbott (1), Paul Lindblad (1), Rollie Fingers (2), Sept. 28, 1975
Athletics vs. Angels, 5-0

• Ed Halicki, Aug. 24, 1975
Giants vs. Mets, 6-0

• Nolan Ryan, June 1, 1975
Angels vs. Orioles, 1-0

• Nolan Ryan, Sept. 28, 1974
Angels at Twins, 4-0

• Dick Bosman, July 19, 1974
Indians at Athletics, 4-0

• Steve Busby, June 19, 1974
Royals at Brewers, 2-0

• Phil Niekro, Aug. 5, 1973
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• Jim Bibby, July 30, 1973
Rangers at Athletics, 6-0

• Nolan Ryan, July 15, 1973
Angels at Tigers, 6-0

• Nolan Ryan, May 15, 1973
Angels at Royals, 3-0

• Steve Busby, April 27, 1973
Royals at Tigers, 3-0

• Bill Stoneman, Oct. 2, 1972
Expos vs. Mets, 7-0

• Milt Pappas, Sept. 2, 1972
Cubs vs. Padres, 8-0

• Burt Hooton, April 16, 1972
Cubs vs. Phillies, 4-0

• Bob Gibson, Aug. 14, 1971
Cardinals at Pirates, 11-0

• Rick Wise, June 23, 1971
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• Ken Holtzman, June 3, 1971
Cubs at Reds, 1-0

• Vida Blue, Sept. 21, 1970
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• Bill Singer, July 20, 1970
Dodgers vs. Phillies, 5-0

• Clyde Wright, July 3, 1970
Angels vs. Athletics, 4-0

• Dock Ellis, June 12, 1970
Pirates at Padres, 2-0

• Bob Moose, Sept. 20, 1969
Pirates at Mets, 4-0

• Ken Holtzman, Aug. 19, 1969
Cubs vs. Braves, 3-0

• Jim Palmer, Aug. 13, 1969
Orioles vs. Athletics, 8-0

• Don Wilson, May 1, 1969
Astros at Reds, 4-0

• Jim Maloney, April 30, 1969
Reds vs. Astros, 10-0

• Bill Stoneman, April 17, 1969
Expos at Phillies, 7-0

• Ray Washburn, Sept. 18, 1968
Cardinals at Giants, 2-0

• Gaylord Perry, Sept. 17, 1968
Giants vs. Cardinals, 1-0

• George Culver, July 29, 1968
Reds at Phillies, 6-1

• Catfish Hunter, May 8, 1968
Athletics vs. Twins, 4-0 (PG)

• Tom Phoebus, April 27, 1968
Orioles vs. Red Sox, 6-0

• Joe Horlen, Sept. 10 1967
White Sox vs. Tigers, 6-0

• Dean Chance, Aug. 25, 1967
Twins at Indians, 2-1

• Don Wilson, June 18, 1967
Astros vs. Braves, 2-0

• Steve Barber (8 2/3) Stu Miller (1/3), April 30, 1967
Orioles vs. Tigers, 1-2

• Sonny Siebert, June 10, 1966
Indians vs. Senators, 2-0

• Dave Morehead, Sept. 16, 1965
Red Sox vs. Indians, 2-0

• Sandy Koufax, Sept. 9, 1965
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• Jim Maloney, Aug. 19, 1965
Reds at Cubs, 1-0 (10)

• Jim Bunning, June 21, 1964
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• Sandy Koufax, June 4, 1964
Dodgers at Phillies, 3-0

• Ken Johnson, April 23, 1964
Colt .45s vs. Reds, 0-1

• Juan Marichal, June 15, 1963
Giants vs. Colt .45s, 1-0

• Don Nottebart, May 17, 1963
Colt .45s vs. Phillies, 4-1

• Sandy Koufax, May 11, 1963
Dodgers vs. Giants, 8-0

• Jack Kralick, Aug. 26, 1962
Twins vs. Athletics, 1-0

• Bill Monbouquette, Aug. 1, 1962
Red Sox at White Sox, 1-0

• Sandy Koufax, June 30, 1962
Dodgers vs. Mets, 5-0

• Earl Wilson, June 26, 1962
Red Sox vs. Angels, 2-0

• Bo Belinsky, May 5, 1962
Angels vs. Orioles, 2-0

• Warren Spahn, April 28, 1961
Braves vs. Giants, 1-0

• Warren Spahn, Sept. 16, 1960
Braves vs. Phillies, 4-0

• Lew Burdette, Aug. 18, 1960
Braves vs. Phillies, 1-0

• Don Cardwell, May 15, 1960
Cubs vs. Cardinals, 4-0

• Hoyt Wilhelm, Sept. 20, 1958
Orioles vs. Yankees, 1-0

• Jim Bunning, July 20, 1958
Tigers at Red Sox, 3-0

• Bob Keegan, Aug. 20, 1957
White Sox vs. Senators, 6-0

• Don Larsen, Oct. 8, 1956*
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• Sal Maglie, Sept. 25, 1956
Dodgers vs. Phillies, 5-0

• Carl Erskine, May 12, 1956
Dodgers vs. Giants, 3-0

• Mel Parnell, April 14, 1956
Red Sox vs. White Sox, 4-0

• Sam Jones, May 12, 1955
Cubs vs. Pirates, 4-0

• Jim Wilson, June 12, 1954
Braves vs. Phillies, 2-0

• Bobo Holloman, May 6, 1953
Browns vs. Athletics, 6-0

• Virgil Trucks, Aug. 25, 1952
Tigers at Yankees, 1-0

• Carl Erskine, June 19, 1952
Dodgers vs. Cubs, 5-0

• Virgil Trucks, May 15, 1952
Tigers vs. Senators, 1-0

• Allie Reynolds, Sept. 28, 1951
Yankees vs. Red Sox, 8-0

• Allie Reynolds, July 12, 1951
Yankees vs. Indians, 1-0

• Bob Feller, July 1, 1951
Indians vs. Tigers, 2-1

• Cliff Chambers, May 6, 1951
Pirates at Braves, 3-0

• Vern Bickford, Aug. 11, 1950
Braves vs. Dodgers, 7-0

• Rex Barney, Sept. 9, 1948
Dodgers at Giants, 2-0

• Bob Lemon, June 30, 1948
Indians at Tigers, 2-0

• Bill McCahan, Sept. 3, 1947
Athletics vs. Senators, 3-0

• Don Black, July 10, 1947
Indians vs. Athletics, 3-0

• Ewell Blackwell, June 18, 1947
Reds vs. Braves, 6-0

• Bob Feller, April 30, 1946
Indians vs. Yankees, 1-0

• Ed Head, April 23, 1946
Dodgers at Braves, 5-0

• Dick Fowler, Sept. 9, 1945
Athletics vs. Browns, 1-0

• Clyde Shoun, May 15, 1944
Reds vs. Braves, 1-0

• Jim Tobin, April 27, 1944
Braves vs. Dodgers, 2-0

• Lon Warneke, Aug. 30, 1941
Cardinals at Reds, 2-0

• Tex Carleton, April 30, 1940
Dodgers at Reds, 3-0

• Bob Feller, April 16, 1940
Indians at White Sox, 1-0

• Monte Pearson, Aug. 27, 1938
Yankees vs. Indians, 13, 0

• Johnny Vander Meer, June 15, 1938
Reds at Dodgers, 6-0

• Johnny Vander Meer, June 11, 1938
Reds vs. Bees, 3-0

• Bill Dietrich, June 1, 1937
White Sox vs. Browns, 8-0

• Vern Kennedy, Aug. 31, 1935
White Sox vs. Indians, 5-0

• Paul Dean, Sept. 21, 1934
Cardinals vs. Dodgers, 3-0

• Bob Burke, Aug. 8, 1931
Senators vs. Red Sox, 5-0

• Wes Ferrell, April 29, 1931
Indians vs. Browns, 9-0

• Carl Hubbell, May 8, 1929
Giants vs. Pirates, 11-0

• Ted Lyons, Aug. 21, 1926
White Sox at Red Sox, 6-0

• Dazzy Vance, Sept. 13, 1925
Robins vs. Phillies, 10-1

• Jesse Haines, July 17, 1924
Cardinals vs. Braves, 5-0

• Howard Ehmke, Sept. 7, 1923
Red Sox at Athletics, 4-0

• Sam Jones, Sept. 4, 1923
Yankees at Athletics, 2-0

• Jesse Barnes, May 7, 1922
Giants vs. Phillies, 6-0

• Charlie Robertson, April 30, 1922
White Sox at Tigers, 2-0 (PG)

• Walter Johnson, July 1, 1920
Senators at Red Sox, 1-0

• Ray Caldwell, Sept. 10, 1919
Indians at Yankees, 3-0

• Hod Eller, May 11, 1919
Reds at Cardinals, 6-0

• Dutch Leonard, June 3, 1918
Red Sox at Tigers, 5-0

• Babe Ruth (0), Ernie Shore (9), June 23, 1917
Red Sox vs. Senators, 4-0

• Bob Groom, May 6, 1917
Browns vs. White Sox, 3-0

• Ernie Koob, May 5, 1917
Browns vs. White Sox, 1-0

• Fred Toney, May 2, 1917
Reds at Cubs, 1-0 (10)

• George Mogridge, April 24, 1917
Yankees at Red Sox, 2-1

• Ed Cicotte, April 14, 1917
White Sox at Browns, 11-0

• Dutch Leonard, Aug. 30, 1916
Red Sox vs. Browns, 4-0

• Joe Bush, Aug. 26, 1916
Athletics vs. Indians, 5-0

• Rube Foster, June 21, 1916
Red Sox vs. Yankees, 2-0

• Tom Hughes, June 16, 1916
Braves vs. Pirates, 2-0

• Jimmy Lavender, Aug. 31, 1915
Cubs at Giants, 2-0

• Rube Marquard, April 15, 1915
Giants vs. Robins, 2-0

• George Davis, Sept. 9, 1914
Braves vs. Phillies, 7-0

• Joe Benz, May 31, 1914
White Sox vs. Indians, 6-1

• Jeff Tesreau, Sept. 6, 1912
Giants at Phillies, 3-0

• Earl Hamilton, Aug. 30, 1912
Browns at Tigers, 5-1

• George Mullin, July 4, 1912
Tigers vs. Browns, 7-0

• Ed Walsh, Aug. 27, 1911
White Sox vs. Red Sox, 5-0

• Smoky Joe Wood, July 29, 1911
Red Sox vs. Browns, 5-0

• Chief Bender, May 12, 1910
Athletics vs. Naps, 4-0

• Addie Joss, April 20, 1910
Naps at White Sox, 1-0

• Addie Joss, Oct. 2, 1908
Naps vs. White Sox, 1-0 (PG)

• Frank Smith, Sept. 20, 1908
White Sox vs. Athletics, 1-0

• Dusty Rhoads, Sept. 18, 1908
Naps vs. Red Sox, 2-1

• Nap Rucker, Sept. 5, 1908
Superbas vs. Doves, 6-0

• Hooks Wiltse, July 4, 1908
Giants vs. Phillies, 1-0 (10)

• Cy Young, June 30, 1908
Red Sox at Highlanders, 8-0

• Nick Maddox, Sept. 20, 1907
Pirates vs. Superbas, 2-1

• Big Jeff Pfeffer, May 8, 1907
Braves vs. Reds, 6-0

• Mal Eason, July 20, 1906
Superbas at Cardinals, 2-0

• Johnny Lush, May 1, 1906
Phillies at Superbas, 6-0

• Bill Dinneen, Sept. 27, 1905
Americans vs. White Sox, 2-0

• Frank Smith, Sept. 6, 1905
White Sox at Tigers, 15-0

• Weldon Henley, July 22, 1905
Athletics at Browns, 6-0

• Christy Mathewson, June 13, 1905
Giants at Cubs, 1-0

• Jesse Tannehill, Aug. 17, 1904
Americans vs. White Sox, 6-0

• Cy Young, May 5, 1904
Americans vs. Athletics, 3-0 (PG)

• Chick Fraser, Sept. 18, 1903
Phillies at Cubs, 10-0

• Nixey Callahan, Sept. 20, 1902
White Sox vs. Tigers, 3-0

• Christy Mathewson, July 15, 1901
Giants vs. Cardinals, 5-0

• Noodles Hahn, July 12, 1900
Reds vs. Phillies, 4-0

• Vic Willis, Aug. 7, 1899
Beaneaters vs. Senators, 7-1

• Deacon Phillippe, May 25, 1899
Colonels vs. Giants, 7-0

• Walter Thornton, Aug. 21, 1898
Orphans vs. Bridegrooms, 2-0

• Red Donahue, July 8, 1898
Phillies vs. Beaneaters, 5-0

• Jay Hughes, April 22, 1898
Orioles vs. Beaneaters, 8-0

• Ted Breitenstein, April 22, 1898
Reds vs. Pirates, 11-0

• Cy Young, Sept. 18, 1897
Spiders vs. Reds, 6-0

• Bill Hawke, Aug. 16, 1893
Orioles vs. Senators, 5-0
• Bumpus Jones, Oct. 15, 1892
Reds vs. Pirates, 7-1

• Ben Sanders, Aug. 22, 1892
Colonels vs. Orioles, 6-2

• Happy Jack Stivetts, Aug. 6, 1892
Beaneaters vs. Grooms, 11-0

• Amos Rusie, July 31, 1891
Giants vs. Grooms, 6-0

• Tom Lovett, June 22, 1891
Grooms vs. Giants, 4-0

• Charlie Ferguson, Aug. 29, 1885
Quakers vs. Grays, 1-0

• John Clarkson, July 27, 1885
White Stockings vs. Grays, 4-0

• Pud Galvin, Aug. 4, 1884
Bisons at Wolverines, 18-0

• Larry Corcoran, June 27, 1884
White Stockings vs. Grays, 6-0

• Hugh Daily, Sept. 13, 1883
Blues at Quakers, 1-0

• Old Hoss Radbourne, July 25, 1883
Grays at Blues, 8-0

• Larry Corcoran, Sept. 20, 1882
White Stockings vs. Ruby Legs, 1-0

• Pud Galvin, Aug. 20, 1880
Bisons at Ruby Legs, 1-0

• Larry Corcoran, Aug. 19, 1880
White Stockings vs. Beaneaters, 6-0

• Monte Ward, June 17, 1880
Grays vs. Bisons, 5-0 (PG)

• Lee Richmond, June 12, 1880
Ruby Legs vs. Blues, 1-0 (PG)

• George Bradley, July 15, 1876
Brown Stockings vs Dark Blues, 2-0

Ed Eagle is an editorial producer for MLB.com.