Leila Durkin, an architect, opened an office on May 1, 2012. During the month, she completed the following transactions connected with her professional practice:
a. Transferred cash from a personal bank account to an account to be used for the business, $30,000.
b. Paid May rent for office and workroom, $3,500.
c. Purchased used automobile for $25,000, paying $5,000 cash and giving a note payable for the remainder.
d. Purchased office and computer equipment on account, $9,000.
e. Paid cash for supplies, $1,200.
f. Paid cash for annual insurance policies, $2,400.
g. Received cash from client for plans delivered, $8,150.
h. Paid cash for miscellaneous expenses, $300.
i. Paid cash to creditors on account, $2,500.
j. Paid installment due on note payable, $400.
k. Received invoice for blueprint service, due in June, $1,200.
l. Recorded fee earned on plans delivered, payment to be received in June, $12,900.
m. Paid salary of assistant, $1,800.
n. Paid gas, oil, and repairs on automobile for May, $600.
Record the above transactions in the journalizing, using these accounts:
Cash; Accounts Receivable; Supplies; Prepaid Insurance; Automobiles; Equipment; Notes Payable; Accounts Payable; Leila Durkin, Capital; Professional Fees; Rent Expense; Salary Expense; Blueprint Expense; Automobile Expense; Miscellaneous Expense.
Recently Asked Questions
- Can you also tell me how to deal with this problem with present worth and equivalent annual methods? Is present worth and equivalent annual methods only fit M1
- Masters Machine Shop is considering a four-year project to improve its production efficiency. Buying a new machine press for $460,000 is estimated to result in
- Letang Industrial Systems Company (LISC) is trying to decide between two different conveyor belt systems. System A costs $300,000, has a four-year life, and