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College Accounting, Chapters 1-27

23rd Edition
HEINTZ + 1 other
ISBN: 9781337794756

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BuyFindarrow_forward

College Accounting, Chapters 1-27

23rd Edition
HEINTZ + 1 other
ISBN: 9781337794756
Textbook Problem

COMPREHENSIVE PROBLEM 1, PERIOD 2:

The Accounting Cycle

During the month of May 20--, The General’s Favorite Fishing Hole engaged in the following transactions. These transactions required an expansion of the chart of accounts as shown below.

Assets Revenues
101 Cash 401 Registration Fees
122 Accounts Receivable 404 Vending Commission Revenue
142 Office Supplies    
144 Food Supplies Expenses
145 Prepaid Insurance 511 Wages Expense
146 Prepaid Subscriptions 512 Advertising Expense
161 Land 521 Rent Expense
171 Buildings 523 Office Supplies Expense
171.1 Accum. Depr.—Buildings 524 Food Supplies Expense
181 Fishing Boats 525 Phone Expense
181.1 Accum. Depr.—Fishing Boats 533 Utilities Expense
182 Surround Sound System 535 Insurance Expense
182.1 Accum. Depr.—Surround Sound Sys. 536 Postage Expense
183 Big Screen TV 537 Repair Expense
183.1 Accum. Depr.—Big Screen TV 540 Depr. Exp.—Buildings
    541 Depr. Exp.—Surround Sound Sys.
Liabilities    
202 Accounts Payable 542 Depr. Exp.—Fishing Boats
219 Wages Payable 543 Depr. Exp.—Big Screen TV
    546 Satellite Programming Exp.
Owner’s Equity 548 Subscriptions Expense
311 Bob Night, Capital    
312 Bob Night, Drawing    
313 Income Summary    
May 1 In order to provide snacks for guests on a 24-hour basis, Night signed a contract with Snack Attack. Snack Attack will install vending machines with food and drinks and pay a 10% commission on all sales. Estimated payments are made at the beginning of each month. Night received a check for $200, the estimated commission on sales for May.
  2 Night purchased a surround sound system and big screen TV with a digital satellite system for the guest lounge. The surround sound system cost $3,600 and has an estimated useful life of five years and no salvage value. The TV cost $8,000, has an estimated useful life of eight years, and has a salvage value of $800. Night paid cash for both items.
  2 Paid for May’s programming on the new digital satellite system, $125.
May 3 Night’s office manager returned $100 worth of office supplies to Gordon Office Supply. Night received a $100 reduction on the account.
  3 Deposited registration fees, $52,700.
  3 Paid rent for lodge and campgrounds for the month of May, $40,000.
  3 In preparation for the purchase of a nearby campground, Night invested an additional $600,000.
  4 Paid Gordon Office Supply on account, $400.
  4 Purchased the assets of a competing business and paid cash for the following: land, $100,000; lodge, $530,000; and fishing boats, $9,000. The lodge has a remaining useful life of 50 years and a $50,000 salvage value. The boats have remaining lives of five years and no salvage value.
  5 Paid May’s insurance premium for the new camp, $1,000. (See above transaction.)
  5 Purchased food supplies from Acme Super Market on account, $22,950.
  5 Purchased office supplies from Gordon Office Supplies on account, $1,200.
  7 Night paid $40 each for one-year subscriptions to Fishing Illustrated, Fishing Unlimited, and Fish Master. The magazines are published monthly.
  10 Deposited registration fees, $62,750.
  13 Paid wages to fishing guides, $30,000. (Don’t forget wages payable from prior month.)
  14 A guest became ill and was unable to stay for the entire week. A refund was issued in the amount of $1,000.
  17 Deposited registration fees, $63,000.
  19 Purchased food supplies from Acme Super Market on account, $18,400.
  21 Deposited registration fees, $63,400.
  23 Paid $2,500 for May’s advertising spots on National Sports Talk Radio.
  25 Paid repair fee for damaged boat, $850.
  27 Paid wages to fishing guides, $30,000.
  28 Paid $1,800 for May’s advertising spots on billboards.
  29 Purchased food supplies from Acme Super Market on account, $14,325.
  30 Paid utilities bill, $3,300.
  30 Paid phone bill, $1,800.
  30 Paid Acme Super Market on account, $47,350.
  31 Bob Night withdrew cash for personal use, $7,500.
  Adjustment information at the end of May is provided below.
  (a) Total vending machine sales were $2,300 for the month of May. A 10% commission is earned on these sales.
  (b) Straight-line depreciation is used for the 10 boats purchased on April 2 for $60,000. The useful life for these assets is five years and there is no salvage value. A full month’s depreciation was taken in April on these boats. Straight-line depreciation is also used for the two boats purchased in May. Make one adjusting entry for all depreciation on the boats.
  (c) Straight-line depreciation is used to depreciate the surround sound system.
  (d) Straight-line depreciation is used to depreciate the big screen TV.
  (e) Straight-line depreciation is used for the building purchased in May.
  (f) On April 2, Night paid $9,000 for insurance during the six-month camping season. May’s portion of this premium was used up during this month.
  (g) Night received his May issues of Fishing Illustrated, Fishing Unlimited, and Fish Master.
  (h) Office supplies remaining on hand, $150.
  (i) Food supplies remaining on hand, $5,925.
  (j) Wages earned, but not yet paid, at the end of May, $6,000.

REQUIRED

  1. 1. Enter the transactions in a general journal. Enter transactions from May 1–4 on page 7, May 5–28 on page 8, and the remaining entries on page 9. To save time and space, don’t enter descriptions for the journal entries.
  2. 2. Post the entries to the general ledger. (If you are not using the working papers that accompany this text, you will need to enter the account titles, account numbers, and balances from April 30 in the general ledger accounts.)
  3. 3. Prepare a trial balance on a work sheet.
  4. 4. Complete the work sheet.
  5. 5. Journalize the adjusting entries on page 10 of the general journal.
  6. 6. Post the adjusting entries to the general ledger.
  7. 7. Prepare the income statement.
  8. 8. Prepare the statement of owner’s equity.
  9. 9. Prepare the balance sheet.
  10. 10. Journalize the closing entries on page 11 of the general journal.
  11. 11. Post the closing entries to the general ledger.
  12. 12. Prepare a post-closing trial balance.

1.

To determine

Enter the transactions in a general journal.

Explanation

Journal entry: Journal entry is a set of economic events which can be measured in monetary terms. These are recorded chronologically and systematically.

Enter the transactions in a general journal:

3.

To determine

Prepare a trial balance on the worksheet.

4.

To determine

Complete the worksheet.

5.

To determine

Journalize the adjusting entries.

7.

To determine

Prepare an income statement.

8.

To determine

Prepare a statement of owner’s equity.

9.

To determine

Prepare a balance sheet.

10.

To determine

Journalize the closing entries.

2,6, and 11.

To determine

Post the journal, adjusting entries, and closing entries into general ledger.

12.

To determine

Prepare a post-closing trial balance.

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