Dating campagnolo brakes irish men dating black women

The frame built from Columbus SLX is beautifully detailed with Somec trademark Tulip cutouts to the lugs and beautiful slots to the head tube. Almost all the parts are Shimano Dura-Ace AX with the exception of the gear and brake levers which are Dura-Ace 7200.

The correct Dura-Ace AX pedals will be supplied with the bike. Its in excellent lightly used condition with excellent paint and chrome – there is a small scrape but not dent to the top tube being the only mark of any consequence. Seat Tube (ctt): 22in (56cm) Top Tube (ctc): 22in (56cm) Wheel size: 27 x 1 1/4in Frame tubing: Reynolds 531 double-butted Seatpost: Campagnolo Record 27.2mm Bill Hurlow built frames are really rather uncommon – this frame he built for Mal Rees dates from 1962.

(The first owner was Paul Marashian of Fresno, who won it in 1961 His name is engraved on the chromed fork blades.) 58cm. Campagnolo Sport 1006/A hubs stamped Legnano, locknut stamped 60. Campy Nuovo Record w/ Universal cp brakes Full aluminum fenders painted and trimmed to match.

Condorino handlebars w brake levers stamped Legnano. stamped vertically on the right side of the seat lug.

Seat Tube (ctt): 20.5in (52cm) Top Tube (ctc): 22.5in (57cm) Wheel size: 26 x 1 1/4in Frame tubing: Reynolds 531 double-butted F W Evans was founded in 1922 and soon gained an enviable reputation as one of the best and only specialist builder of touring frames though they built racing and clubman’s frames.

In 1925 F W Evans patented a rear fork end with screw adjusters and washers on the hub axle.

It allowed the wheel to be turned around and replaced in the frame with a different size rear sprocket maintaining exactly the same chain tension.

Pictures Roma Olimpiade, green, 58 cm Falck tubing, Gran Sport components, hub locknuts & Brooks saddle dated 1960. Magistroni for Legnano cranks stamped 60 on the backside of the right arm.

There are some objects (from various areas of life) that seem to nurture a duty to preserve.

The owner acts merely as a custodian so that future generations can recognize and hopefully enjoy the craft of an era now passed.

However, down in colonial Australia the paint work was as coveted as the frame build - not to mention often equal in cost.

And fancy pin-stripping was all the rage and somewhat peculiar to Australian bicycles of this era.

Leave a Reply