Last week was a rough one if your last name is Armstrong. First we learned that Lance Armstrong, once America's heroes for beating cancer and winning 7 straight Tour De France races was not going to fight accusations that he cheated, and was stripped of his victories and was banned for life from future sanctioned races. After he was accused of blood-doping, in which your blood is removed, oxygenated, then returned to your body to give you greater endurance, he sued the anti-blood-doping agency. But after learning that many of his former U.S. Postal team mates and others were going to testify against him, he said "enough is enough" and gave up. Then came the sad news that Neil Armstrong, the first man on the man, died at the age of 82. Armstrong was a true hero, first of all making a seat-of-the pants landing of the lunar module on the surface of the moon, then being the first off the ladder and uttering the famous words "That's one small step for (a) man, and one giant leap for mankind." After Apollo 11 returned to earth, Armstrong virtually disappeared, giving few, if any interviews and not trying to cash in on his fame. He looked it as just luck that he was chosen to be the first on the moon, and part of his job as an astronaut. Armstrong returned to his native Ohio and resumed his life as a pilot, and became a college professor. It is Neil Armstrong, not Lance Armstrong, who is closer to being Jack Armstrong, the All American Boy.