Charlotte Furnished Rentals
Serving the Charlotte Uptown, Myers Park, Eastover, Elizabeth, South Park and Dilworth areas since 2008
Call Today (704) 332-5347
Live like a major leaguer - this large and lovely 1 bed 1 bath property (previously owned by Major League Player Dick Hoblitzell - more info below) features ~1,100 square feet of well laid out design and boasts - the balance of the classic 1920's design with the modern updates that make it exceptional living - such as an updated bathroom, new kitchen.
This property is exceptionally large with its own large dining room, large living room and grand front porch. The bathroom features a subway tile tub/shower, and the kitchen features new cabinets, counters, subway tile back splash and appliances along with a office space. Call for more information on how to make this home yours today.
Monthly Rate: $2999
Minimum Lease Duration: 3 Months
Pricing Includes: All furnishings, linens, utilities (electricity, Internet, TV content, water), and parking.
More About Dick Hoblitzell
Hoblitzell signed with the Cincinnati Reds in 1908, playing with the team through 1914 and studying dentistry in the offseasons. He was the National League at-bats leader in 1910 and 1911 and Cincinnati's Most Valuable Player in 1911. In the middle of the 1914 season, he was waived by the Reds and claimed by the Boston Red Sox. With Boston, Hoblitzell won two consecutive World Series (1915 and 1916). Hoblitzell was often assigned to room with Babe Ruth when the team traveled, as the team's management hoped that Hoblitzell would be a good influence on the rowdy superstar.
Hoblitzell's baseball career was interrupted by his induction into the U.S. Army Dental Corps in 1918, and he never returned to the major leagues. He finished his career with 1,318 games played, 1,310 hits, 27 home runs, 593 RBIs and a .278 batting average.
After his military service, Hoblitzell was a manager in minor-league baseball. In 1929 and 1930, he spent two years managing the Charlotte team in the South Atlantic League. Though he liked Charlotte, he ended up managing a minor-league team in Charleston in 1931.