1941 Cadillac Series 67 Fisher. 162 hp. Moscow transport museum
The Series 67 of 1941–42 was somewhat longer than the 75. It was a Fisher bodied car, but rode on a 139.0 in (3,530 mm) wheelbase.
The series 67 used standard sheetmetal, that was similar and in most cases interchangeable with lower 61 and 62 series. It had a more streamlined appearance than the taller, more formal series 75, which had a higher cowl and hoodline.
Fisher Automobile Company, was an automobile dealership in Indianapolis, Indiana. It carried multiple models of Oldsmobiles, Reos, Packards, Stoddard-Daytons, Stutz and others.
In 1891, Carl Graham Fisher (1874–1939) opened a bicycle shop with his two brothers.
Regarded as a promotional genius, Fisher was also involved in bicycle racing and stunts.
Around 1900, the national bicycle craze turned to a newer invention: the automobile. In partnership with his friend Barney Oldfield, Fisher converted the bicycle shop to handle automobiles, telling his fellow racer, “I don’t see why the automobile can’t be made to do everything the bicycle has done.”
Fisher promoted the automobile dealership as he had his bicycle shop with carefully planned stunts. He flew an automobile over Indianapolis supported by a hot air balloon, and pushed another off the roof of his four-story building in downtown Indianapolis.
Fisher made millions with the sale and manufacture of an early form of headlights, became involved with automobile racing and was a principal in the building of the Indianapolis Motor Speedway and the Lincoln Highway and Dixie Highway, two of the earliest paved roads across the United States.
Fisher Automobile Company was sold to Gibson Automobile Company in 1911.
Fisher re-incorporated a new Fisher Automobile Company in 1913, but little is known of its fate.