Nah. I apologize if you read it that way. I just was wondering why you would want to go to the hassle?
Manual transmission, brakes, and steering is the preferred performance option. Fewer things to go wrong, and you have a little bit better feel for how the car is behaving (though up until the mid eighties steering was vague at best as the engineers had been building marshmallow ride and steering intentionally as that is what the marketing guys told them how to build them). Wasn't until the marketing guys asked why they were loosing market share to German imports such as BMW and Mercedes that they discovered that people liked to actually drive cars, not just be transported from A to B.
If you ever install a rumpitty rump cam in your motor it takes away from the vacuum needed to make power brakes work. You can actually loose the ability to stop the car safely with a big cam and power assist brakes using engine vacuum.
Then you have to spend even more money on power assist brakes out of a diesel powered pick up truck (diesels do not use a throttle body having an intake manifold that is open to the atmosphere so that the engine can draw in as much air as possible). You must then add a power steering pump (if you don't already have power steering) and a all new hydraulic lines to use hydraulic pressure to assist the braking. This system is sold by Delco-Moraine and is called a Hydro-Boost.
I have the opposite problem of finding manual steering gear boxes and clutch linkage to convert my project cars into street bruisers from an economy car with powered everything except the motor. Loosing power assist brakes is the opposite of your procedure of bolting on a booster diaphragm changing the push rod and its position on the brake pedal (it goes into the top hole), and then buying and bleeding a replacement power assist master cylinder (to get the correct size piston in the master cylinder though this step isn't absolutely required).