The matching examples in Bowick's book are pretty much timeless when it comes to narrowband, passive matching networks. By "more recent," what sort of information are you looking for?
I'm not really aware of that many programs that specifically address matching that also happen to be particularly inexpensive. Many people just use the freebie SPICE simulators to tweak matching circuits. Other programs might be something like PUFF or "whatever that program is that comes with Experimental Methods in RF Design that's kinda similar to PUFF" (both of these are free). WinSmith can be useful (and it really does seem aimed more at teaching than necessarily making any production designs), but it's actually rather spendy IMO ($149!) for what you get (I have a copy myself that came with Noble Publishing's re-print of Smith's "Electronic Application of the Smith Chart," -- they now have a slightly different bundle for $199 at
Fancy programs such as Eagleware's Genesys and Agilent's ADS can design fancy matching networks (i.e., wideband) automatically, but these programs are not even close to being within a hobbyist's budget (think 5 digits...).
You might want to check out Agilent's application note, "S-Parameter Design" (AN154) (free on the web).
Again, what exactly are you trying to do?