PITTSBURGH -- Five innings into his major league career, Blake Davis wasn't nervous. He even felt rather calm at the plate and while manning second base.
On what was supposed to be a memorable day, a sharply hit two-hopper came his way and became a play he'd like to forget.
The Baltimore rookie's error in his debut allowed Pittsburgh to score the tying and go-ahead runs in the Pirates' 5-4 victory over the Orioles on Wednesday.
"I misread it," Davis said. "I thought it was going to skip and up and bounce a little higher and it didn't. I've got to make that play, and I feel terrible that I didn't. I've just got to put it behind me and move on."
Andrew McCutchen had two hits, a run and an RBI for Pittsburgh (37-37), which took the final two games of the series following a four-game losing streak and to reach .500.
Before the game, Baltimore manager Buck Showalter said he was proud of the 27-year-old Davis for persevering and making it to the majors. He stood behind him afterward, too.
"It was a tough play, and we're compassionate about it," Showalter said. "We could have done a lot of things in this game that could have made that play not matter."
The Orioles left a man on base during each of the first seven innings -- during the first four, they left a runner in scoring position.
Correia did not have a perfect inning, pitching out of trouble enough to make it through six innings. He was charged with four runs on nine hits and a walk with five strikeouts, winning for the first time since June 1.
"I kind of did the bare minimum," Correia said. "The rest of the team really got us that win today.
"Obviously, I got a little lucky today ... we scored those last two runs on an error," Correia said. "Any time you come out of a game with a one-run lead and the bullpen throws three shutout, they did a great job."
Daniel Moskos, Chris Resop and Jose Veras combined to pitch the seventh and eighth, and Hanrahan worked a perfect ninth. He has not blown a save this season and joins Mike Williams (2002-03) and Jose Mesa (2004-05) as the only Pirates with 20 saves before the All-Star break.
Hanrahan has allowed one run over his past 13 appearances. In 12 of those, he hasn't allowed a hit.
"It's as good a run as I've seen in a long time out of the bullpen," Pittsburgh manager Clint Hurdle said.
Britton retired the next eight before running into trouble again in the fourth. McCutchen led off with a double, advanced on a wild pitch and scored on Walker's groundout.
Walker has 17 RBIs in June, the most of any second baseman.
Markakis extended the American League's longest active hitting streak to 13 games. He had an RBI single in the third.
Hardy lined a two-run double past a diving Harrison at third with two outs in the fourth, giving Baltimore its only lead.
Britton (6-5) has won only once since May 1. The rookie allowed five runs -- three earned -- on seven hits and a walk with five strikeouts in seven innings. He also went 2-for-3, meaning Orioles pitchers are 7-for-15 this season.
"It just seemed like when I made a bad pitch, they capitalized on it," Britton said. "I thought I had a good stuff. I just couldn't quite get over that little hole that was dug in the first inning."
Davis went 0-for-4. ... Hurdle did not have shortstop Ronny Cedeno in the lineup a day after Cedeno bunted with the bases loaded and one out. ... Pittsburgh has scored 49 first-inning runs, tied for second in the majors. ... The Pirates have the majors' worst all-time interleague record but are 54-53 against the AL at home. Pittsburgh is 4-2 at PNC Park against AL teams this season but 0-3 on the road.