While Knobscratcher's answer is technically correct that there may be some correlation between the Moon, Earthquakes and Ocean currents and Weather that lead to Hurricanes, that correlation is not confirmed, it's only been determined to be possible and to make a direct correlation is pretty thin.
What's more, a Solar Eclipse is not only fairly common but it's not a peak tidal tugging event. There's no reason for a solar eclipse to be any different than any other period in the Moon's orbit.
Certainly throughout history it was quite common to believe that eclipses or comets could forecast destructive events. This belief, for obvious reasons, waned when better understanding of the orbits of the Earth and Moon explained why eclipses happened and made them predictable but it's natural, if somewhat unscientific, to try to make a correlation.
There's about 70 per century and if we include partial and annular, over 200 per century. See: 20th Century and 21st Century. Eclipses are common enough that natural disasters following eclipses shouldn't surprise anyone. It's statistically curious that an Eclipse, 3 major hurricanes (4 if you count Max that hit Mexico, but I don't think that was major), and two major Earthquakes all hit North America over a few weeks. That's curious, but there's basically zero good science that ties all those events together in an armegedonish kind of way.
Hurricanes are often be very seasonal, where optimal conditions can lead to greater hurricane formation. Hurricane formation is complicated, and I'm not an expert, but this article touches on some of the basics - scroll down to "Why is this season so active"
Factors like a strong west African monsoon and consistent wind speeds surface to 10 miles up and warm oceans (that much is partially due to climate change), and a neutral El Nino. These are factors that can make a hurricane season more or less active and a strong hurricane season was predicted months ago.
Earthquakes operate differently, usually building up gradually for years - and like a very slow game of Jenga, when the pressure surpasses the resistance holding the ground in place, you get rapid movement. It may be theorized that hurricanes and weather may occasionally trigger Earthquakes, but the potential for an Earthquake still needs to be there in the first place and to say the "wind and rain did it" is still pretty tenuous. The two Mexico quakes happened along the Ring of Fire where Earthquakes are fairly common and one following another a few weeks later is also not uncommon.
To say there's no relation is perhaps not the scientific thing to say, but it's very likely that there's almost no relation between the active hurricane season which was anticipated before it happened, due to the right combination of ocean and weather pasterns, and two Earthquakes in an Earthquake prone region, where Earthquakes are expected to happen every several years to couple of decades. And these two events are over 1,000 miles away from each other. (unless you count Hurricane Max which was closer to the Earthquakes but just a category one).
Coincidence is the most logical answer and tying the eclipse to these events as well, any correlation there is to thin to contemplate.