Brueckner, Leo J., et al.
The New Thinking With Numbers.
Philadelphia: The John C. Winston Company, 1959. ~
An arithmetic book suitable for students at the seventh grade level. The author stresses seeing, thinking and doing. In addition to fundamental arithmetic skills the book contains applications of mathematics in the home and in business.
Kravitz, Wallace W., and Brant, Vincent.
Consumer Related Mathematics.
New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston, 1976.
A nicely illustrated book for high school studenta enrolled in consumer mathematics. It endeavors to develop, apply and maintain mathematical skills. Included are descriptions of occupations using these skills and a glossary of terms used throughout the book.
Linder, Bertram L.
Economics for Young Adults.
New York: W. H. Sadlier, Incorporated, 1973.
A nicely illustrated, practical guide to understanding the realities of economics as the student will actually experience them in life.
Marks, John L., et al.
Mathematics We Need.
Boston: Ginn and Company, 1965.
An arithmetic book for students at the junior high school level which includes basic mathematical skills as well as an introduction to topics of modern mathematics and geometry. Many extra examples and problems are included for practice.
Skeen, Kenneth C. and Whitmore, Edward H.
Modern Mathematics Book One
. Syracuse, New York: The L. W. Singer Company, 1965.
A careful transition from arithmetic to algebra is provided. It features a review and maintenance program. Careful attention has been given to readability. An introduction to geometry is included.
Stokes, C. Newton, et al.
Arithmetic in My World
. Boston: Allyn and Bacon, Incorporated, 1958.
A series of arithmetic books designed for the junior high school student. To establish desirable growth patterns, problems have been organized into units of work composed of activities which are in reality areas of development.
Thordarson, T. W., and Anderson, R Perry. Basic
Mathematics for High Schools
. Chicago: Allyn and Bacon, Incorporated, 1965.
A textbook to help high school students acquire basic mathematical skills and knowledge which will enable them to make accurate comparisons and computations. Explanations are clear and accompanied by examples drawn from experiences common to most high school students.