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The below appear to be all I could find of this publisher series.
Famous Animal Stories - Garrard Publishing Company
Publisher Series: Scholastic - Extreme
Publisher Series: Hauntings
Publisher Series: A Pilot Book
Publisher Series: High-Low Mysteries Series
Publisher Series: Young Readers Press
Publisher Series: Cygnet Books
Publisher Series: Young Australia Series
Publisher Series: Little Golden Books
Publisher Series: My Pet Series - Froebel-Kan
Publisher Series: Animal Friends Series - Froebel-Kan
Publisher Series: A Winker Puppet Storybook
Publisher Series: A Preschool Puppet Book
Publisher Series: A Puppet Pop-Up Book
Publisher Series: Redwing Library
Publisher Series: A Cat's Eye Mystery
Some were also published in paperback. For example, No Monsters in the Closet by Willo Davis Roberts has the same cover illustration as a mass market paperback published by Weekly Reader Books.
Publisher Series: Escapade
Publisher Series: Weekly Reader Books
Publisher Series: Weekly Reader Children's Book Club
Publisher Series: Young America Book Club
Publisher Series: Collins Seagull Library
Publisher Series: Day by Day - Laurel Leaf Books
Dodd, Mead Career Books (for Girls)
I don't care too much how these are classified. However, I will note that they originated with Dodd, Mead. There are a few titles that were reprinted in paperback (e.g. Comet) but this is the sharp exception.
There are multiple authors and several of the books form smaller character series inside.
The authors were selected because they had a connection with the field discussed in the stories, generally.
It seems to me, though, that the LT criteria for series vs. publisher series does not specifically call for moving this to publisher series.
If all editions of a work will always belong to the series, either because it's a series linked by having the same characters or world (Narnia) or because a publisher owns the rights (Dummies Guides), then it can go in the Series field.
So Dodd Mead has most but not all of the books. (There's a similar situation with Messner -- several of those were reprinted by other publishers.) The multiple authors aspect plus the fact that most of the titles are unrelated to each other makes these seem, to me, like they belong to a publisher series. If there are smaller character series within, I would be inclined to enter both the publisher series (Dodd Mead) and the smaller series (Nancy Takes Up Boat Repair 1, 2, and 3, for instance) for those specific books.
I'm certainly interested in other opinions!
A Nancy Drew book that originated from Grosset & Dunlap might be reprinted by Scholastic. Yet, it is reasonable, I think, to consider Nancy Drew a series.
Further, the Nancy Drew series might start with one publisher (Grosset & Dunlap) and be continued by other publishers or imprints (Wanderer, Minstrel, Aladdin -- all Simon & Schuster imprints).