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Accounting Cycle Problem

On January 1, 2022, Mr. Wild formed a corporation to provide services to clients. Information about the first year of operation follows:
Jan. 1 Investors provided $2,100,000 in cash in exchange for stock of The Wild Corporation.
Jan. 1 Purchased equipment in exchange for $430,000 cash and a $1,500,000 note payable at an annual rate of 5%, payable every 6 months.
Jan. 1 Purchased $70,000 of insurance that will cover the next 3 years. This was recorded as prepaid insurance.
Feb. 1 Purchased $10,000 of office supplies on account that will be needed during the upcoming year.
Mar. 15 Paid Salaries of $35,000.
Mar. 31 Billed customers for services in the amount of $325,000.
Apr. 15 Paid the vendor who sold Wild the office supplies on Feb. 1.
Apr. 30 Collected $155,000 on accounts receivable.
June 15 Paid salaries of $40,000.
June 30 Paid $12,000 for employee travel costs.
June 30 Paid $18,000 for a company party.
June 30 Paid the interest due and $180,000 to reduce the balance of the note payable.
July 1 Billed customers for services provided in the amount of $250,000.
Aug 1 Collected $225,000 on accounts receivable.
Aug. 15 Purchased $15,000 of office supplies on account.
Sept. 15 Paid salaries of $65,000.
Sept. 30 Paid $27,000 for a customer appreciation event.
Sept. 30 Paid $49,500 for employee travel costs incurred by staff.
Dec. 1 Collected $92,000 as deposits from customers who contracted for 2023.
Dec. 31 Declared and paid a $50,000 dividend to shareholders.
The Wild Corporation uses the following accounts in it’s Chart of Accounts:
Accounts Receivable
Office Supplies
Prepaid Insurance
Accumulated Depreciation
Accounts Payable
Interest Payable
Unearned Revenue
Notes Payable
Capital Stock</
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