All else bing equal you expect the stock price to drop by about $0.61.
You do expect some decrease in the price of the call option because it is an American-style call option. Given the extrinsic value (time value) of the option is only $0.09 I would not expect the decrease to be the full $0.61. If it were a put option or a European-style call option I would not expect any any change in the option price. (With a put option there would be no advantage in exercising the option early. With a European-style call you would not be allowed to exercise the option early. With an American-style call option the option holder can take advantage of the dividend by exercising the option early.)
Your maximum potential profit occurs if the call option is exercised after the stock has gone ex-dividend. If that happens your effective sale price per share would be $75.00 + $1.64 = $76.64 per share. That is $0.09 more than you paid for the stock, so your maximum potential profit is $0.61 + $0.09 = $0.70 per share before commissions, less than 1% of your net cost to open the positions.
If you are assigned before the stock goes ex-dividend your maximum potential profit is $0.09 per share before commissions. Unless you pay less than $3.00 per trade in commissions you would end up with a small loss. (Sorry, I could not bring myself to assume something that is a real possibility will not happen, even though you made it clear you are you asking what would happen if you were not assigned early.)
Finally, I assume you understand that we are only discussing the impact on prices due to the dividend and that other factors could have larger impacts on prices.
Books, classes and discussions with market makers. In my own option trading I avoided holding option positions when the underlying stock went ex-dividend.