In the second year of Cadillac's 341 cubic inch V-8 engine Fisher Body and Harley Earl's Art & Color Department made a number changes to update the car's appearance and function including moving the sidelights to the front fenders, adopting safety glass in all windows, internal shoe 4-wheel brakes, synchromesh transmissions, electric windshield wipers and full pressure connecting rod lubrication. This 1929 Cadillac 341-B is bodied with Fisher's 2/4 place roadster coachwork, the last year this attractive, sporting style coachwork would be offered in a catalog Fisher body style. It is an older nut-and-bolt comprehensive restoration which recently has been completely freshened, mechanically sorted and thoroughly cosmetically detailed. Finished in grey with light green fenders and accent set off by dark green coachlines and upholstered in supply, inviting light glove tan leather with a tan cloth top and boot, the livery is especially attractive and distinctive while still being subtle and tasteful. Its equipment is everything a Jazz Age buck could desire: dual side-mounts with mirrors, dual horns, Pilot-Ray driving lights, dual side-mounts with mirrors, radiator stone guard, running board courtesy lights, golf bag compartment, rumble seat, electric cigarette lighter, trunk rack, Adelite dual taillights, and an exhaust pipe turndown. The light green painted wire wheels have chrome lock rings and hubcaps and wide whitewall tires. The equipment is complete, including side curtains and tan leather spring gaiters. The body's rakish attitude is furthered with a raked windshield and cut down doors that flow stylishly into the light green painted rear deck. This is unquestionably an exclusive, luxurious, sporting ride for F. Scott Fitzgerald's "Lost Generation" of flappers and their beaus to use in dashing from party to soiree to nightclub. It needs absolutely nothing and will be shown with pride at any venue.