HRM732 Individual Assignment 1
Ledge accounts showing conversion and adjustments
|Bal b/d 67,000
Bal c/d 51,000
|Bal b/d 2,200
Accounts receivable 16,000 Wages 15,000
Loan account 65,000
Bal c/d 68,200
Salaries and wages A/C
| Bal b/d 55,000
Bal c/d 40,000
| Bal b/d 85,000
Bal c/d 285,000
|Bal b/d 175,000
Accounts payable 175,000
Share capital 20,000
Bal c/d 470,000
|Bal b/d 490,000
Revaluation profit 70,000
Bal c/d 560,000
| Land 70,000
Bal c/d 70,000
Ordinary share capital account
| Bal b/d 936,200
Share redemption 300,000
Bal c/d 701,200
Share redemption A/C
|Share capital 300,000
Bal c/d 300,000
|Bal b/d 25,000
Accounts payable 25,000
Bal c/d 0.00
Purchase returns A/C
| Bottle inventory 175,000
Bal c/d 175,000
Bottle inventory account
|Bal b/d 195,000
Purchase returns 175,000
Bal c/d 20,000
Bank Loan A/C
| Cash 65,000
Bal c/d 65,000
|Particulars||$ Dr||$ Cr|
|Furniture and fixtures||15,000|
|Ordinary share capital||701,200|
Balance sheet as at 30th November
|Furniture and fixtures||15,000|
|Total fixed assets||1,070,000|
|Total current assets||139,200|
|Financed by ordinary share capital||701,200|
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HRM732 Individual Assignment #1
Ron Abrams has come into your office for his weekly 1 on 1 in which you update him on your weekly progress on your projects. He has arrived with a stack of paperwork in his hands and a befuddled look on his face. You ask what’s going on and he responds as follows. “Last year, as you know, we purchased a bankrupt, closed down bottling facility in The Ukraine. I don’t know if you know this but in countries other than Canada they are using somewhat different accounting policies than we do, and the reports I have for the first few months of operations for that location look nothing like anything I have seen before. I’m aware that the company made no money this month as it’s had no sales or operations, but I cannot understand our capital position. I’m leaving you with a new project. I know you’ve been learning accounting so I want you to take the opening information for the business from the date of purchase and come up with the balance sheet as it should appear to me as a Canadian Reader.” You are somewhat puzzled with this new challenge, yet flattered at the same time, and agree to take it on.
The newly purchased firm was bought on November 1. At inception the balance sheet accounts of the firm were as follows:
|Account Name||$||Account Name||$|
|Accounts Payable||85,000||Bonds Payable (Over 1 Year)||45,000|
|Accounts Receivable||67,000||Share Capital||936,200|
|Land||490,000||Furniture and Fixtures||15,000|
|Equipment||175,000||Bottle Processing Patent Fee’s Payable||25,000|
|Notes Payable||60,000||Bottle Inventory||195,000|
During the month of November the following transactions occurred:
Accounts Receivable for $16,000 was collected.
Wages due of $15,000 were paid out in cash.
$175,000 in Equipment was purchased on credit ($100 was due on delivery and was paid in cash).
Their land was appraised and found to be worth $560,000.
A stakeholder, Bruce Wayne, provided the company with equipment and in return received $65,000 in shares.
$300,000 in shares was retired for bonds payable on December 15, 2025.
Bottle Processing Patent Fees were paid completely out on Credit.
$175,000 in Old Bottles was returned to the former supplier for their cash value.
A bank loan for $65,000 was taken out. The amount was kept in cash over the end of the month.
Create a Balance Sheet for November 30th assuming no other transactions occurred for the month other than those noted above.
1-Conversion to Canadian Balance Sheet and T-Accounts (17 marks)
2- Final Balance Sheet (23 Marks)
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