Robbie Armstrong is a bum. He’s fired from his executive job, his wife left him for good and he’s lost all his severance pay and savings in a scheme. What’s he supposed to do?
He buys a bus ticket and ends up in a small town in Iowa. There, he works washing dishes at the rundown Pop’s Diner, which has seen better days and is about to go under. And he meets Katie Johnson, the 28-year old waitress who’s also lost her top corporate marketing job.
“It’s difficult to convey complex human emotions in a book. But Jack Sholl definitely made a mark as a writer since he can easily make you feel human again through his choice of words. I spent a great afternoon reading through his work and I'm looking forward to reading his other literary masterpieces.”– Susan Young | Seattle, Washington
“Pop’s Diner is a well-written, realistic screenplay that everyone can relate to. And I find the book to be inspiring, especially for those who’s never had it easy in life.”– Evan Michaels | Chicago, Illinois