The Lights of Two Pan

The Lights of Two Pan

by B.K. Froman
The Lights of Two Pan

The Lights of Two Pan

by B.K. Froman



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It's sort of a relief to have Ox Woolsey dead. It's not something his son, Jiggs, says out loud, but most folks in the fizzled-out town of Two Pan already know each other's business. Now Jiggs is free to grow his Oregon land, his cattle, and his frequently funny ideas to the Bonanza-big size of his childhood dreams--until the outsider arrives.

Dr. Richard Jarmin frames the stunning landscape of the Eagle Cap Mountains in dollar signs--a perfect storm of vacation cabins and home-town atmosphere--and he's actively organizing the new development.

Jiggs finds himself at the crossroads of saving the rascally townsfolk from urban destruction or investing in his own pursuits. Tormented by guilt and defiance, he discovers a solution to both problems: the secret to stopping change. When put to the test, his attempts to handcuff time focus a spotlight on long-kept mysteries and unsparing revelations.

Shaken with unexpected truths, readers of The Lights of Two Pan will both howl and find comfort in uncertain futures, sleepless souls, and an unforgettable tale about the flaws in all of us.

Product Details

BN ID: 2940150091597
Publisher: Morning West Publishing
Publication date: 01/16/2015
Sold by: Barnes & Noble
Format: eBook
Sales rank: 558,619
File size: 868 KB

About the Author

Barb Froman lives in Oregon where she enjoys barking at dogs in cars as she crosses the grocery store parking lot and throwing her change as she leaves the store. She maintains this is a service to the depressed who stare at the pavement and small children who are naturally oriented toward picking up everything on the ground.

She entertains herself by pushing seeds in the ground, then finding homes for vegetables several months later. She likes to see vistas that can only be reached by strapping forty pounds to her back and walking miles.

She maintains that doing good deeds makes one cranky. Her family likes to respond,” You must do a lot of good deeds, Mom.”
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