Oakland: Associated Students of the University High School, 1926. Magazine. pp.103-146p., 7.5x10.5 inches, about forty pages of text, photos, and illustrations on semi-coated ivory paperstock, literary arts journal in stapled decorated monochrome wraps. Slight edgewear, a very good copy.
Bills itself as "magazine," but has ear-marks of "yearbook" minus interminable mugshots. First entry is UHS alumnus Leonarde Keeler on "The Lie Detector," a six-page history of the polygraphy and account of improvements he himself invented for it, with a half-page photo of Keeler examining the device; Cub Tracks editor gratefully notes that Keeler "gave freely to his school a piece that would have been highly paid for by many a publisher." He made a career in polygraph studies, basing himself in Chicago (the mob and Prohibition must've kept him busy), and in 1984 Eloise Keeler, sister, published a book-length biography she called "Lie Detector Man."