Remember a few weeks ago when Carlos Correa was struggling? Through his first 15 games, he was hitting .196 with one extra-base hit -- a home run on Opening Day. Through May 2, he was http://www.bearsnflofficialproshop.com/kevin-white-jersey-for-sale-... still scuffling at .226 with six extra-base hits. Maybe it was the WBC hangover. Maybe it was just a little slump. Whatever the problem, he just wasn't driving the ball. Well, scary thought for the rest of the AL West: The Astros were still winning, and now Correa is heating up. While he went 0-for-3 in Monday's 7-2 win over the Marlins, Correa did draw two Pedro Martinez #45 Youth walks, and over his past 12 games he's hitting .413 with eight extra-base hits and more walks than strikeouts, raising his season line to a respectable .288/.369/.468. The Astros are 9-3 in those 12 games, improving their MLB-best record to 27-12. Jose Altuve, Correa's double-play partner, homered and drove in three runs. His numbers are below what he did last year, when he finished third http://www.officialauthenticredsox.com/authentic-45-pedro-martinez-... in the MVP voting, but he's still hitting a solid .292/.364/.458. So here's my thought of the night: Where do Correa and Altuve rank in the pantheon of great double-play combos? In 2016, Baseball-Reference valued Altuve at 7.6 WAR and Correa at 6.0 WAR. Both are certainly capable of 5-WAR seasons once again, and that would put them into rarified company. We'll get to that list in a moment. Here are some combos that never had two 5-WAR seasons together: Roberto Alomar and Omar Vizquel, Indians: Together for three seasons, they did have 5-WAR seasons in 1999. Lou Whitaker and Alan Trammell, Tigers: Both have strong cases for the Hall of Fame, but they cleared the 5-WAR barrier together only in 1983, with Whitaker at 6.7 and Trammell at 6.0. This was mostly a matter of timing, as Trammell had six such seasons and Whitaker four. Joe Morgan and Dave Concepcion, Reds: Morgan was a two-time MVP winner, while Concepcion was a plus defender, but he hit .300 just twice and didn't have much power, so he was a league-average hitter or better only a few times. He cleared 5 WAR just once, in 1974. Nellie Fox and Luis Aparacio: They teamed together with the White Sox from 1956 to 1962 and finished first and second in the MVP voting in 1959, when the White Darcy Tucker jersey Sox won the AL pennant. Both are Hall of Famers, but they had zero 5-WAR seasons together. In '59, MVP Fox is valued at 6.0 WAR, but Aparacio hit just .257/.316/.332 and is valued at 3.3 WAR. OK, the roll call of multiple 5-WAR seasons together: Chase Utley and Jimmy Rollins, Phillies (2007-2008): Rollins won MVP honors in 2007 and Utley finished eighth but probably deserved to win. Bobby Grich and Mark Belanger, Orioles (1975-1976): Grich was a good hitter at second base, when most second basemen couldn't hit, and a plus defender. Belanger was an eight-time http://www.authentictorontomapleleafs.com/authentic-darcy-tucker-je... Gold Glove winner, and the pair swept Gold Glove honors both seasons. Belanger couldn't hit but did have a fluky solid season in '76, and he crossed the 5-WAR barrier in '75 thanks to off-the-charts defensive numbers. Red Schoendienst and Solly Hemus, Cardinals (1952-53): Who? Schoendienst is a Hall of Famer, but Hemus was a regular for only three seasons. He was really good, though. In 1952, he led the NL with 105 runs, and in 1953 he scored 110. His OBPs those seasons were .392 and .382. He apparently wasn't much of a shortstop, although Baseball-Reference gives him decent metrics. Here's the weird thing: After he scored 110 runs, the Cardinals turned him into a utility player. He played 124 games in 1954 but batted just 276 times. The team won 11 fewer games. Eddie Stanky and Al Dark, Giants (1950-51): They teamed together for four seasons -- two years with the Boston Braves and two years with the Giants. They were traded together after the 1949 season. The story goes that Stanky didn't get along with manager Billy Southworth. He and Dark were best buddies, so they were traded together. Stanky, known as "The Brat," was one of the game's all-time great walkers. Only five players have drawn 130-plus walks at least three times: Ruth, Bonds, Williams, Eddie Yost and Stanky. He was traded after '51 to become player-manager of the Cardinals (he was the guy who eventually sent Hemus to the bench).