Campy brakes weren't introduced until 1968. In the early and mid 60's high end Italian bikes were typically equipped with Universal brakes, while top French bikes typically had Mafac.
> Can't say I know whole lot about them 3-pin cranks that you are referring
> to. A couple years back whiling visiting relatives in Chicago, I saw a
> campagnolo steel 3-pin crank on an early-sixties Gloria and a mid-sixties
> Atala. I presumed the rest of the parts were either campagnolo steel Record
> or Gran Sport with alloy high-flanged hubs. However no campagnolo brakes,
> just Universal center-pull and side-pulls. While that era is Way before my
> time, the bikes looked authentic. I can't recall the name of bike shop, but
> "think" it had a "jersey-cow" as part of its signage, seriously. Cheers,
> Dave Anderson
> In a message dated 10/24/00 10:10:32 AM PST, email@example.com writes:
> > You are right, Ted. the photo referred to is of a 60's era Bianchi that is
> > replete with GS crank, Valentino shifters, NR front derailleur and GT
> > Cinelli Bar/stem. A real basketcase if I've ever seen one. I have no idea
> > what it's doing in the Coppi Museum.
> > >From: TW406@aol.com
> > >To: Classicrendezvous@bikelist.org
> > >Subject: Re: RE: [Classicrendezvous] 3-pin Campagnolo?
> > >Date: Tue, 24 Oct 2000 13:54:00 EDT
> > >
> > >I don't think Coppi rode a 3-pin Gran Sport crank. It was part of the
> > >Gran Sport group from the 70s.
> > >
> > >TW, Berkeleyyyyyy
> > >