A reservation was made in January of 1971 for Doanda to enter the Greenville General Hospital for the operation. In between time she had pain pills to take. But one of them didn't seem to last until it was time to take the next one. "Lord help her," Scribner pleaded one night. "And if there is anything I can do, please put in my mind."

Scribner had worked in radio for more than 30 years. Although he was an electronics engineer, his ability to act and write opened up another career for him. For a number of years he had played all the parts of the Johnson Family on radio, as well as the Uncle Remus characters. But more recently he had returned to his first love, electronics. Now he wondered if his knowledge in this field might prove useful to Doanda.

He had been in the heating business for seven years, using his own invention, a heated board which he called Solarama. He had noticed that when one of these boards was near an ivy, the plant showed phenomenal growth. When he moved the board to the other side of the archway, the ivy on that side began to grow fast.


Scribner tested the board and found it was producing free electrons. After this, he developed an electronic pot which he found produced exceptional growth in bean plants. He had been experimenting with this for several years.


As he lay awake that night wondering and praying about how his knowledge might help Doanda, he suddenly remembered something that had happened several years before, just after he had started his plant experiments. At the time he had put it off as coincidence. But now he wondered -- was it a coincidence? And why did it come to his mind just now, as he was asking God for guidance?

They had had a cat named Fluffy. The cat had been born with paralyzed hind quarters. Scribner had a test board lying on a table in his workshop, which he was preparing for the plants. It was plugged in and was warm. Apparently Fluffy found out how pleasant it was to lie on that warm board and she began making a habit of it.

About seven weeks later Scribner noticed that Fluffy was beginning to use her hind legs! And within six months she was walking around like a normal cat. Now it occurred to Scribner that if that electron-emitting board had helped a crippled cat perhaps it would help Doanda. He decided to reduce the metallic particles he used in making such a board in the hopes of getting on the same frequency of the proton in the human cell.

As quickly as possible he developed this board for Doanda's use and slipped it between the mattress and springs on which she slept. After sleeping on it for five nights Doanda found that her pain had completely disappeared! She went to the hospital to have the operation. The doctor examined her again. "The rupture appears to have subsided to a point where there seems to be no swelling or pain," he said, quite puzzled. He cancelled the operation and sent Doanda home. After that she continued to improve, and she has since been able to do housework that she had not been able to do for years. Scribner gives God the credit for this beneficial invention.

Jimmy Scribner began working in electronics when the science was in its infancy, back in 1925. For four years he was employed by Alliance Electric Company in Norfolk, Virginia, and while he was with them they started radio station WTAR. Using his ability to imitate various voices, Scribner originated a program for the station known as "Stutter and Whine", taking the parts of both characters and even writing his own material. Then he spent a year as instructor for the Crosley Corporation in Cincinnati, Ohio teaching the construction of condensers and other radio parts.

In 1953 Scribner moved to Anderson, S.C., in order to help build television station WAIM for Wilton Hall, the newspaper in Anderson. He later entered the mobile home business in Greenville, S.C., at which time he developed the Solarama heating boards that [21] eventually led to his even more important discoveries.


Scribner's experiments with plants and free electrons has resulted in the evolution of an unusually large lima bean which he has named after his wife Doanda. From a third-generation Doanda bean he succeeded in growing a 22-foot bean stalk which produced two bushels of beans during the summer of 1971 . . . Electron-emitting boards are now being made especially for plants. The electrons penetrate pots placed on the board and thus induce amazing growth, strength and productivity in your plants of various kinds.

Since Doanda was helped by the board invented for her benefit, hundreds of other people have also been delivered from the symptoms and debility of various ailments.

Perhaps the most unusual discovery concerning this electronic board is what it has done for a terminal cancer patient, Mrs. John Simmons of Taylor, S.C. Barbara Simmons was operated on for a malignant brain tumor during the summer of 1971, but the surgeon was unable to remove all of it. She was sent home to die in September. The doctor told her husband that any one of the brain seizures she was having might end her life.

Barbara began using Scribner's board in October and the seizures stopped. Six months later further tests were made at the Greenville General Hospital on Barbara. On April 21, 1972 she received a note from Dr. Vernon M. Mustian, neurologist, stating "the tests that were made showed no evidence of tumor at this time".

A Greenville woman sent a board to a friend of hers in Chicago who was dying from cancer. After observing the remarkable improvement in this terminal patient's condition, Dr. William F.P. Phillips, eminent cancer specialist at Northwest Hospital in Chicago, ordered similar boards for his other patients.

"The therapeutic value of this invention is based upon the principle of free electrons," says Scribner. "The human cell is one of the few elements containing atoms that do not have electrons. The human body is, as Johns Hopkins Hospital terms it, a community of electro-chemical cells. The negative forces in this board I have devised bring up all the cells in a person's body from a dormant to an active state, restoring them to a healthy condition." He estimates the free electron emission rate at an amazing 2 MEG or 2 million per second.

* * *

That's why we call it Electronic "Smoke", after the smoke purifying rituals of Toltec adepts in South America thousands of years ago, before the Flood. Needless to say, Jimmy Scribner's hopes of making his Solarama Board available to the public were dashed by the refusal of the AMA and the FDA to approve it as a therapeutic device. There was no testing program.

Schematic of the Solarama Board from Dr. A.N. Onymous in the CLIPS, QUOTES & COMMENTS.