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Sir :-It has afforded me pleasure to read your excellent Treatise on Book-keeping. The perspicuity of its style is admirable, while its peculiar arrangement, witn references and laconic definitions, makes it at once invaluable to the young accountant as a Primary and Practical Work on the most approved method of keeping accounts.
HIRAM DIXON, SR.,
I cheerfuily concur with Mr. Dixon, believing this treatise affords the most raluable training for beginners.
D. CARTLEDGE, Accountant at J. Cameron & Sons.
I concur in opinion with Mr. Dixon in regard to the merits of this Treatise.
A. H. WHEELER,
251 Broadway, opposite City Hall.
I would recommend this work to such as wish to gain a knowledge of the principles of Book-keeping, and as a book of reference for the experienced.
The arrangement of this work admirably combines the scientific and practical in a system of instruction which appears to be happily matured. It is well considered, and has in it more of original adaptation than is to be ordinarily met with in works upon this subject. I recommend it to the favor of business men and teachers of Book-keeping.
I have examined the Treatise on Book-keeping by Joseph H. Paimer, with considerable attention, and am well convinced that it is more scientific in its arrangement, and better adapted, from its practical nature, to give the Student a thorough knowledge of the subject than any other work that I have read.
GERARDUS B. DOCHARTY, LL. D., Prof. of Mathematics in the N, Y. Free Academy.
This Treatise is well adapted to Class Instruction, and is the very thing for Common Schools.
JOHN J. DOANE,
Ward School, No. 20.
I am of opinion that this Treatise is better calculated to accomplish the end designed, than any other work on this subject with which I am acquainted.
Ward School, No. 2.
I fully concur in the opinion of Mr. Kennedy in regard to the merits of this work.
DNL. KERR BULL.