Young's solo shot started the big inning and pulled the Brewers within 3-2. After
's two-run double put Milwaukee ahead, Helms capped the inning with a two-run homer.
It was Helms' 11th homer, surpassing his previous career high set with the
"It feels good," Helms said. "In 2001, I was not playing every day. I felt like I could hit 30-plus (homers) once I got comfortable. I could do that this year. Right now, I just go out there mainly to put the ball in play hard. But it feels good to get past that 10 mark."
The Brewers avoided a three-game sweep and beat the Marlins for the first time in six meetings this season.
"It was one we needed to have," Milwaukee manager
said. "It was good for us to get out of here on a positive note."
The rally made a winner of
(5-4), who surrendered three runs and seven hits in six innings with a walk and four strikeouts.
"That's a great team win," Kinney said. "I had a bad inning in the sixth and they (teammates) came back and scored a bunch of runs. You can't ask for much more than that."
(5-7) took the loss, yielding all six runs and five hits in six innings.
"They gave me three runs and I go give up five," Pavano said. "Bad pitches. I can handle losing but when you go out there and beat yourself like I just did ... it's just stupid pitches."
recorded the final three outs for his 15th save in 19 chances, getting
to ground into a game-ending double play.
"It's (the win) big, especially because we lost a couple in a row," Kinney said. "It's good to start a streak. You have to start with one. Every start is big. It doesn't matter if we're on a six-game winning streak or a six-game losing streak."
Milwaukee grabbed a 1-0 lead on
's 20th homer of the season, a solo shot in the fourth. Sexson tied Cincinnati's
for the National League lead.
The Marlins answered with three runs in the top of the sixth, tying the contest on Encarnacion's RBI single and taking a 3-1 lead on
's two-run single.
The Marlins could have allowed only one run in the bottom half, but left fielder
slipped on Clark's fly ball, allowing two runs to score and extending the inning.
"It was a routine fly ball, an out for us," Florida manager Jack McKeon said. "It happens occasionally, but he slipped and when he slipped, that was the end. That's the third out of the inning. The next guy comes up and hits a two-run homer. That's how you lose."
collected four hits for the Marlins, including a single in the ninth. He had seven hits in the final two games of the series.
followed with a single, putting two runners on with one out. But shortstop
fielded Mike Redman's grounder deep in the hole and turned it into a double play.