You could make an argument that Orel Hershiser's famed scoreless streak reached 60 consecutive innings.
Of course, baseball historians would counter that your numbers don't add up.
Before Hershiser held the Montreal Expos scoreless over the final four innings of a Dodgers victory on Aug. 30, 1988, officially embarking on a major league-record scoreless streak that would reach 59 innings by the end of the regular season, the pitcher secured the final out of the fifth inning, in which he had given up two runs.
Hershiser also recorded two outs in his 1989 season debut against the Cincinnati Reds before Todd Benzinger drove in the game's first run with a single to right field.
Doesn't 1/3 + 59 + 2/3 = 60? Not in this instance.
In a decision that baffled Don Drysdale and elementary school math teachers everywhere, baseball's scoring and rules committee declared in 1980 that fractions don't add up to a whole in the case of consecutive scoreless innings pitched. That edict shaved 2/3 of an inning off what would become Drysdale's official record of 58 consecutive scoreless innings pitched during the 1968 season.