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C.B. Skelton Exposes a Cambodian Refugee’s Tragic Life to Assert Readers to Live Their Lives Meaningfully

Avowed Christian author reflects and meditates in his writings of the book on account of a SamSan, a Cambodian refugee and a father about the meaning and purpose of life’s tragedy and how these can make a person into what God would have molded them to be.

Winder, Georgia – WEBWIRE

If there was something tragic that happened in a person’s life, certainly it was allowed to occur for a very important purpose.

If there was something tragic that happened in a person’s life, certainly it was allowed to occur for a very important purpose, if not for the respective person, then for others who would need the testimony of the tragic to break free from the binds of their own lives. Dr. C.B. Skelton passionately conveyed to the world about the story of a father’s “frantic search for his lost son and his recognition of God’s hand in his many escapes from death [that] will forever change how [other people] views the world and those around [them]”.
“A Simple Seller of Noodles” masterfully laid out the tortures, life-and-death actual battles and constant fear of violence in the life of SamSan, one among the Cambodian refugee that Skelton and his church adopted as a family. SamSan had undergone through the dangers of being an interpreter for the Cambodian military, of being imprisoned, of having joined the Pol Pot’s death march and of having suffered [perhaps from the genocide of Cambodia’s 25% of its population) under the communist’ system of Khmer Rouge. What suffering and tragedy can be put so much into one person’s life?
Book copies are available at Amazon and other online book retailers.
Visit the author’s page at for more details.
A Simple Seller of Noodles
Written by: C.B. Skelton
Published by: Tate Publishing
Published date: January 3, 2012
Perfect Paperback price: $12.99
About the Author
C.B. Skelton is an avowed Christian octogenarian and World War II veteran whose family practice bridged the “house call” to “modern” eras. He began public writing in 1994 with a weekly column, Random Rants In Rhyme. His two self-published books, “Dirty Laundry Don’t Take No Doctor’s Orders” (mostly funny stories from his medical practice) and “Fil-osophy/Phool-osophy” (compilation of his better rhymes) have been popular locally.

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 C.B. Skelton
 Simple Seller of Noodles
 Cambodian refugee
 fear of violence

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