It wasn’t exactly a Lonnie Chisenhall performance, but Christian Yelich did enough Tuesday night to help the Marlins get past the Texas Rangers.

A night after the Indians’ third baseman tied a Cleveland record with an eye-opening nine RBI in a win at Globe Life Park, Yelich drove in a career-high four to rally the Marlins past the Rangers 8-5 on the same field.

Yelich’s two-out, two-run single in the seventh off the glove of third baseman Adrian Beltre helped the Marlins (34-30) retake the lead at 6-5, and eventually led them to their MLB record-tying 13th consecutive interleague victory.

Before Sunday, the Marlins had lost their previous 33 road games in which they trailed in the seventh inning or later. They've now won their last two road games with late rallies and clinched their first winning road trip of the season.

They’ll play once more against the Rangers (31-34) on Wednesday night before having a day off Thursday and opening up a 10-game homestand against the Pirates Friday.

“It was a big win for us,” said Yelich, who after going hitless in four consecutive games has gone 9-for-20 over his last four games with three doubles, a homer and five RBI.

“I was just trying to get a good pitch to hit [in the seventh] and to do something with. I had never faced [left-hander Neal Cotts] before. I didn't really know what his pitches looked like, what he was going to go to for an out pitch, things like that. So it was kind of a battle and one that I'm glad I won.”

Yelich had a career-high four hits, including a double in the sixth in which he showed plenty of hustle. After stroking a one-out line drive to center, Yelich caught Leonys Martin taking his sweet time coming up to field it and bolted for second base after rounding first. He eventually came around and scored on Casey McGehee’s 14th two-out RBI hit of the season.

“It was kind of just a reaction play,” Yelich said. “You see it and if you do it you better make it.”

The Rangers (31-34) trailed 4-1 at that point, and Marlins starter Tom Koehler was in line to end one of the oddest statistical runs in baseball for a starting pitcher.

But it all unraveled. Koehler, who struck out seven and allowed just one run on four hits over the first five innings, started his final frame by plunking Shin-Soo Choo on the back of his right foot.