I'll start with an apology. A friend has mailed me to point out that my post seemed to be an attack on you, which was not the intention. If I have offended you then I am truely sorry, and I hope that you might accept that.
My post was made in haste while trying to leave the house this morning, and as such probably should have been delayed until I could have phrased myself more clearly.
The point I was trying to make is that the book you seek probably does not exist, in so far as most of the routines that utilise a certain sleight (be is the second deal or whatever) tend to be scattered throughout the literature. By this I mean that each magician might have one or two routines that they publish in a book, someone else might also have a trick and so on. The target of your search is often buried amoung thirty or forty other tricks. (Gene Maze and bottom dealing being the obvious exception).
In the last ten years there has been a phenomenon in magic publishing which Jamy Swiss called the 'Ammarisation' of magic - the gathering together of certain 'types' (for want of a better word) of trick, be it card tricks, coin tricks, rubber bands, threads, thumbtips (I'm not kidding - three DVDs on thumbtips!) and so on. Now, it is possible to learn the classics (and not so classics) in one fell swoop without the grunt work of finding them for oneself. One saddening thing is that often the grunt work is most enjoyable.
My comment about ETM Seconds, Centres and Bottoms was a dig at the latest three DVDs from L&L. As has been pointed out in every review I've read, some of these tricks require moves such as the Zarrow shuffle and palms - moves that should not be advertised as 'Easy to Master'. I would not be least bit surprised to learn that Ammar is planning an 'ETM' series on possibly the hardest branch of magic.
As for your original question, I stand by my first answer, which was the first to be offered. Roy's Cannibal cards is a great routine for the second deal, and one worthy of attention. Something else you might be interested in is the book Phantoms of the Card Table by Gazzo and Britland. Apart from being a fascinating read, it has an updated copy of the original Scott manuscript at the back. Read that, and get a punch (either a needle and cork, or get a professional one from Jim Riser) and learn to read a punch while dealing. Once you get the hang of that you'll be able to do deals that few others can.
I'll finish by repeating my apology.
Take care, Ian