Chapter 4 2 The primary difference between prepaid and accrued expenses

Document Type
Test Prep
Book Title
Financial Accounting-- Binder Ready Version: Tools for Business Decision Making 8th Edition
Authors
Donald E. Kieso, Jerry J. Weygandt, Paul D. Kimmel
Accrual Accounting Concepts
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92. The primary difference between prepaid and accrued expenses is that prepaid expenses
have:
a. been incurred and accrued expenses have not.
b. not been paid and accrued expenses have.
c. been recorded and accrued expenses have not.
d. not been recorded and accrued expenses have.
93. The primary difference between accrued revenues and unearned revenues is that accrued
revenues have:
a. not been recognized and accrued revenues have been.
b. been paid and unearned revenues have not.
c. been recorded and unearned revenues have not.
d. not been recorded and unearned revenues have.
94. The general term employed to indicate an expense that has not been paid or revenue that
has not been received and has not yet been recognized in the accounts is:
a. contra asset.
b. prepayment.
c. asset.
d. accrued.
95. Accounts often need to be adjusted because:
a. there are never enough accounts to record all the transactions.
b. many transactions affect more than one time period.
c. there are always errors made in recording transactions.
d. management can't decide what they want to report.
96. Adjusting entries are made to ensure that:
a. expense are recognized in the period in which they are incurred.
b. revenues are recorded in the period in which the performance obligation is satisfied.
c. balance sheet and income statement accounts have correct balances at the end of an
accounting period.
d. All of these answer choices are correct.
97. Adjusting entries are:
a. not necessary if the accounting system is operating properly.
b. usually required before financial statements are prepared.
c. made whenever management desires to change an account balance.
d. made to balance sheet accounts only.
Test Bank for Financial Accounting: Tools for Business Decision Making, Eighth Edition
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98. Each of the following is a major type (or category) of adjusting entry except:
a. earned expenses.
b. prepaid expenses.
c. accrued expenses.
d. accrued revenues.
99. Adjusting entries are required:
a. because some costs expire with the passage of time and have not yet been journalized.
b. when the company's profits are below the budget.
c. when expenses are recorded in the period in which they are earned.
d. None of these answer choices are correct.
100. Which one of the following is not a justification for adjusting entries?
a. Adjusting entries are necessary to ensure that the revenue recognition principle is fol-
lowed.
b. Adjusting entries are necessary to ensure that the expense recognition principle is fol-
lowed.
c. Adjusting entries are necessary to enable financial statements to be in conformity with
GAAP.
d. Adjusting entries are necessary to bring the general ledger accounts in line with the
budget.
101. An adjusting entry:
a. affects two balance sheet accounts.
b. affects two income statement accounts.
c. affects a balance sheet account and an income statement account.
d. is always a compound entry.
102. Adjusting entries are:
a. the same as correcting entries.
b. needed to ensure that the expense recognition principle is followed.
c. optional.
d. rarely needed.
103. The preparation of adjusting entries is:
a. straightforward because the accounts that need adjustment will be out of balance.
b. needed to ensure that the expense recognition principle is followed.
c. only required for accounts that do not have a normal balance.
d. optional when financial statements are prepared.
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104. If a resource has been consumed but a bill has not been received at the end of the account-
ing period, then:
a. an expense should be recorded when the bill is received.
b. an expense should be recorded when the cash is paid out.
c. an adjusting entry should be made recognizing the expense.
d. it is optional whether to record the expense before the bill is received.
105. An assetexpense relationship exists with:
a. liability accounts.
b. revenue accounts.
c. prepaid expense adjusting entries.
d. accrued expense adjusting entries.
106. A liabilityrevenue relationship exists with:
a. asset accounts.
b. revenue accounts.
c. unearned revenue adjusting entries.
d. accrued expense adjusting entries.
107. Adjusting entries can be classified as:
a. postponements and advances.
b. accruals and deferrals.
c. deferrals and postponements.
d. accruals and advances.
108. Which of the following items describe the two classifications of adjusting entries?
a. Postponements and advances.
b. Accruals and advances.
c. Deferrals and postponements.
d. Accruals and deferrals.
109. Which of the following describes an accrued expense?
a. Incurred but not yet paid or recorded.
b. Paid and recorded in an asset account after they are used or consumed.
c. Paid and recorded in an asset account before they are used or consumed.
d. Incurred and already paid or recorded.
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110. Accrued revenues are:
a. received and recorded as liabilities before they are recognized.
b. recognized and recorded as liabilities before they are received.
c. recognized but not yet received or recorded.
d. recognized and already received and recorded.
111. Prepaid expenses are:
a. paid and recorded in an asset account before they are used or consumed.
b. paid and recorded in an asset account after they are used or consumed.
c. incurred but not yet paid or recorded.
d. incurred and already paid or recorded.
112. Goods purchased for future use in the business, such as supplies, are called:
a. prepaid expenses.
b. revenues.
c. stockholders’ equity.
d. liabilities.
113. Accrued expenses are:
a. paid and recorded in an asset account before they are used or consumed.
b. paid and recorded in an asset account after they are used or consumed.
c. incurred but not yet paid or recorded.
d. incurred and already paid or recorded.
114. Unearned revenues are:
a. received and recorded as liabilities before they are recognized.
b. recognized and recorded as liabilities before they are received.
c. recognized but not yet received or recorded.
d. recognized and already received and recorded.
115. Adjusting entries affect at least:
a. one revenue and one expense account.
b. one asset and one liability account.
c. one revenue and one balance sheet account.
d. one income statement account and one balance sheet account.
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116. An architecture firm earned $2,000 for architecture services provided with the fee to be paid
in the future. No entry was made at the time the service was provided. If the fee has not been
paid by the end of the accounting period and no adjusting entry is made, this would cause:
a. revenues to be overstated.
b. net income to be overstated.
c. liabilities to be understated.
d. revenues to be understated.
117. An adjusting entry can include a:
a. debit to an asset and a credit to a liability.
b. debit to a revenue and a credit to an asset.
c. debit to a liability and a credit to a revenue.
d. debit to an expense and a credit to a revenue.
118. A law firm received $2,000 cash for legal services to be rendered in the future. The full
amount was credited to the liability account Unearned Service Revenue. If the legal services
have been rendered at the end of the accounting period and no adjusting entry is made, this
would cause:
a. expenses to be overstated.
b. net income to be overstated.
c. liabilities to be understated.
d. revenues to be understated.
119. On January 1, 2017, M. Johanson Company purchased equipment for $54,000. The compa-
ny is depreciating the equipment at the rate of $750 per month. The book value of the
equipment at December 31, 2017 is:
a. $0.
b. $9,000.
c. $45,000.
d. $54,000.
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120. The Vintage Laundry Company purchased $8,500 worth of laundry supplies on June 2 and
recorded the purchase as an asset. On June 30, an inventory of the laundry supplies indicat-
ed only $1,500 on hand. The adjusting entry that should be made by the company on June
30 is:
a. debit Supplies Expense, $1,500; credit Supplies, $1,500.
b. debit Supplies, $7,000; credit Supplies Expense, $7,000.
c. debit Supplies, $1,500; credit Supplies Expense, $1,500.
d. debit Supplies Expense, $7,000; credit Supplies, $7,000.
121. Greese Company purchased office supplies costing $7,000 and debited Supplies for the full
amount. At the end of the accounting period, a physical count of office supplies revealed
$2,500 still on hand. The appropriate adjusting journal entry to be made at the end of the pe-
riod would be:
a. debit Supplies Expense, $2,500; credit Supplies, $2,500.
b. debit Supplies, $4,500; credit Supplies Expense, $4,500.
c. debit Supplies Expense, $4,500; credit Supplies, $4,500.
d. debit Supplies, $2,500; credit Supplies Expense, $2,500.
122. A company purchased office supplies costing $5,000 and debited Supplies for the full
amount. At the end of the accounting period, a physical count of office supplies revealed
$900 still on hand. The appropriate adjusting journal entry to be made at the end of the peri-
od would be:
a. debit Supplies Expense, $5,900; credit Supplies, $5,900.
b. debit Supplies, $900; credit Supplies Expense, $900.
c. debit Supplies Expense, $4,100; credit Supplies, $4,100.
d. debit Supplies, $4,100; credit Supplies Expense, $4,100.
123. Unearned revenue is classified as a(n):
a. asset account.
b. revenue account.
c. contra revenue account.
d. liability.
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124. Boyce Company purchased office supplies costing $7,000 and debited Supplies for the full
amount. At the end of the accounting period, a physical count of office supplies revealed
$1,800 still on hand. The appropriate adjusting journal entry to be made at the end of the pe-
riod would be:
a. debit Supplies Expense, $5,200; credit Supplies, $5,200.
b. debit Supplies, $1,800; credit Supplies Expense, $1,800.
c. debit Supplies Expense, $1,800; credit Supplies, $1,800.
d. debit Supplies, $5,200; credit Supplies Expense, $5,200.
125. On July 1 the Fisher Shoe Store paid $24,000 to Acme Realty for 6 months rent beginning
July 1. Prepaid Rent was debited for the full amount. If financial statements are prepared on
July 31, the adjusting entry to be made by the Fisher Shoe Store is:
a. debit Rent Expense, $24,000; credit Prepaid Rent, $4,000.
b. debit Prepaid Rent, $4,000; credit Rent Expense, $4,000.
c. debit Rent Expense, $4,000; credit Prepaid Rent, $4,000.
d. debit Rent Expense, $24,000; credit Prepaid Rent, $20,000.
126. The balance in the prepaid rent account before adjustment at the end of the year is $12,000
and represents three months rent paid on December 1. The adjusting entry required on De-
cember 31 is:
a. debit Prepaid Rent, $4,000; credit Rent Expense $4,000.
b. debit Prepaid Rent, $8,000; credit Rent Expense, $8,000.
c. debit Rent Expense, $12,000; credit Prepaid Rent, $12,000.
d. debit Rent Expense, $4,000; credit Prepaid Rent, $4,000.
127. If a business has received cash in advance of services performed and credits a liability ac-
count, the adjusting entry needed after the services are performed will be:
a. debit Unearned Service Revenue and credit Cash.
b. debit Unearned Service Revenue and credit Service Revenue.
c. debit Unearned Service Revenue and credit Prepaid Expense.
d. debit Unearned Service Revenue and credit Accounts Receivable.
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128. Accumulated Depreciation is a(n):
a. expense account.
b. stockholders’ equity account.
c. liability account.
d. contra asset account.
129. The Harris Company purchased equipment for $15,000 on December 1. It is estimated that
annual depreciation on the computer will be $3,000. If financial statements are to be pre-
pared on December 31, the company should make the following adjusting entry:
a. debit Depreciation Expense, $3,000; credit Accumulated Depreciation, $3,000.
b. debit Depreciation Expense, $250; credit Accumulated Depreciation, $250.
c. debit Depreciation Expense, $12,000; credit Accumulated Depreciation, $12,000.
d. debit Equipment, $15,000; credit Accumulated Depreciation, $15,000.
130. Adjustments for unearned revenue:
a. decrease liabilities and increase revenues.
b. increase liabilities and increase revenues.
c. increase assets and increase revenues.
d. decrease revenues and decrease assets.
131. Leyland Realty Company received a check for $18,000 on July 1, which represents a 6-
month advance payment of rent on a building it rents to a client. Unearned Rent Revenue
was credited for the full $18,000. Financial statements will be prepared on July 31. Leyland
Realty should make the following adjusting entry on July 31:
a. debit Unearned Rent Revenue, $3,000; credit Rent Revenue, $3,000.
b. debit Rent Revenue, $3,000; credit Unearned Rent Revenue, $3,000.
c. debit Unearned Rent Revenue, $18,000; credit Rent Revenue, $18,000.
d. debit Cash, $18,000; credit Rent Revenue, $18,000.
132. As prepaid expenses expire with the passage of time, the correct adjusting entry will be a:
a. debit to an asset account and a credit to an expense account.
b. debit to an expense account and a credit to an asset account.
c. debit to an asset account and a credit to an asset account.
d. debit to an expense account and a credit to an expense account.
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133. The adjusting entry to an unearned revenue account will
a. decrease liabilities and increase revenues.
b. increase liabilities and increase revenues.
c. increase assets and increase revenues.
d. decrease revenues and decrease assets.
134. Payments of expenses that will benefit more than one accounting period are identified as:
a. expenses.
b. revenues.
c. prepaid expenses.
d. liabilities.
135. A company usually determines the amount of supplies used during a period by:
a. adding the supplies on hand to the balance of the Supplies account.
b. summing the amount of supplies purchased during the period.
c. taking the difference between the supplies purchased and the supplies paid for during the
period.
d. taking the difference between the balance of the Supplies account and the cost of sup-
plies on hand.
136. If a company fails to make an adjusting entry to record supplies expense, then:
a. stockholders’ equity will be understated.
b. expense will be understated.
c. assets will be understated.
d. net income will be understated.
137. Supplies are recorded as assets when purchased. Therefore, the credit to supplies in the ad-
justing entry is for the amount of supplies:
a. remaining.
b. purchased.
c. used.
d. either used or remaining.
138. If a company fails to adjust for accrued revenues:
a. liabilities will be understated and revenues will be understated.
b. liabilities will be overstated and revenues will be understated.
c. assets will be overstated and revenues will be understated.
d. assets will be understated and revenues will be understated.
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139. If a company fails to adjust a Prepaid Rent account for rent that has expired, what effect will
this have on that month's financial statements?
a. Failure to make an adjustment does not affect the financial statements.
b. Expenses will be overstated and net income and stockholders’ equity will be under- stat-
ed.
c. Assets will be overstated and net income and stockholders’ equity will be understated.
d. Assets will be overstated and net income and stockholders’ equity will be overstated.
140. If a company fails to adjust an Unearned Rent Revenue account for rent that has been rec-
ognized, what effect will this have on that month’s financial statements?
a. Assets will be understated and revenues will be understated.
b. Liabilities will be understated and revenues will be understated.
c. Liabilities will be overstated and revenues will be understated.
d. Assets will be overstated and revenues will be understated.
141. If a company fails to adjust for accrued expenses, what effect will this have on that month's
financial statements?
a. Failure to make an adjustment does not affect the financial statements.
b. Expenses will be understated and net income and stockholders’ equity will be overstated.
c. Assets will be overstated and net income and stockholders’ equity will be under-stated.
d. Assets will be overstated and net income and stockholders’ equity will be overstated.
142. On January 1, 2016, Leardon Inc. purchased equipment for $25,000. The company is depre-
ciating the equipment at the rate of $1,000 per month. At January 31, 2017, the balance in
Accumulated Depreciation is:
a. $1,000 debit.
b. $12,000 credit.
c. $13,000 credit.
d. $62,000 debit.
143. At December 31, 2017, before any year-end adjustments, Dallis Company's Prepaid Insur-
ance account had a balance of $5,800. It was determined that $2,600 of the Prepaid
Insurance had expired. The adjusted balance for Insurance Expense for the year would be:
a. $2,600.
b. $3,200.
c. $5,800.
d. $2,800.
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144. At December 31, 2017, before any year-end adjustments, Janus Company's Prepaid Insur-
ance account had a balance of $4,200. It was determined that $1,800 of the Prepaid
Insurance had expired. The adjusted balance for Prepaid Insurance for the year would be:
a. $1,800.
b. $2,400.
c. $5,700.
d. $4,200.
145. At the end of the fiscal year, the usual adjusting entry for depreciation on equipment was
omitted. Which of the following statements is true?
a. Net income will be overstated for the current year.
b. Total assets will be understated at the end of the current year.
c. The balance sheet and income statement will be misstated but the Retained Earnings
statement will be correct for the current year.
d. Total expenses will be overstated at the end of the current year.
ing
146. The trial balance for Greenway Corporation appears as follows:
Greenway Corporation
Trial Balance
December 31, 2017
Cash $ 300
Accounts Receivable 522
Prepaid Insurance 82
Supplies 180
Equipment 4,000
Accumulated Depreciation, Equipment $ 600
Accounts Payable 384
Common Stock 1,200
Retained Earnings 1,400
Service Revenue 3,000
Salaries and Wages Expense 1,000
Rent Expense 500
$6,584 $6,584
If, on December 31, 2017, supplies on hand were $40, the adjusting entry would contain a:
a. debit to Supplies for $40.
b. credit to Supplies for $40.
c. debit to Supplies Expense for $140.
d. credit to Supplies Expense for $140.
Test Bank for Financial Accounting: Tools for Business Decision Making, Eighth Edition
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(Sup. bal. Sup. on hand)
Accrual Accounting Concepts
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147. The trial balance for Greenway Corporation appears as follows:
Greenway Corporation
Trial Balance
December 31, 2017
Cash $ 300
Accounts Receivable 522
Prepaid Insurance 82
Supplies 180
Equipment 4,000
Accumulated Depreciation, Equipment $ 600
Accounts Payable 384
Common Stock 1,200
Retained Earnings 1,400
Service Revenue 3,000
Salaries and Wages Expense 1,000
Rent Expense 500
$6,584 $6,584
If, on December 31, 2017, the insurance still unexpired amounted to $20, the adjusting entry
would contain a:
a. debit to Prepaid Insurance for $62.
b. credit to Prepaid Insurance for $20.
c. debit to Insurance Expense for $62.
d. debit to Prepaid Insurance for $20.
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148. The trial balance for Greenway Corporation appears as follows:
Greenway Corporation
Trial Balance
December 31, 2017
Cash $ 300
Accounts Receivable 522
Prepaid Insurance 82
Supplies 180
Equipment 4,000
Accumulated Depreciation, Equipment $ 600
Accounts Payable 384
Common Stock 1,200
Retained Earnings 1,400
Service Revenue 3,000
Salaries and Wages Expense 1,000
Rent Expense 500
$6,584 $6,584
If the estimated depreciation for equipment were $600, the adjusting entry would contain a:
a. credit to Accumulated Depreciation, Equipment for $600.
b. credit to Depreciation Expense, Equipment for $600.
c. debit to Accumulated Depreciation, Equipment for $600.
d. credit to Equipment for $600.
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149. The trial balance for Greenway Corporation appears as follows:
Greenway Corporation
Trial Balance
December 31, 2017
Cash $ 300
Accounts Receivable 522
Prepaid Insurance 82
Supplies 180
Equipment 4,000
Accumulated Depreciation, Equipment $ 600
Accounts Payable 384
Common Stock 1,200
Retained Earnings 1,400
Service Revenue 3,000
Salaries and Wages Expense 1,000
Rent Expense 500
$6,584 $6,584
If as of December 31, 2017, rent of $150 for December had not been recorded or paid, the
adjusting entry would include a:
a. credit to Accumulated Rent for $150.
b. credit to Cash for $150.
c. debit to Rent Payable for $150
d. debit to Rent Expense for $150
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150. The trial balance for Greenway Corporation appears as follows:
Greenway Corporation
Trial Balance
December 31, 2017
Cash $ 300
Accounts Receivable 522
Prepaid Insurance 82
Supplies 180
Equipment 4,000
Accumulated Depreciation, Equipment $ 600
Accounts Payable 384
Common Stock 1,200
Retained Earnings 1,400
Service Revenue 3,000
Salaries and Wages Expense 1,000
Rent Expense 500
$6,584 $6,584
If service for $175 had been performed but not billed, the adjusting entry to record this would
include a:
a. debit to Service Revenue for $175.
b. credit to Unearned Service Revenue for $175.
c. credit to Service Revenue for $175.
d. debit to Unearned Revenue for $175.
151. Depreciation is the process of:
a. valuing an asset at its fair value.
b. increasing the value of an asset over the periods in which it is used.
c. allocating the cost of an asset to the periods in which it is used.
d. writing down an asset to its real value each accounting period.
152. The difference between the balance of a plant asset account and the related accumulated
depreciation account is termed:
a. market value.
b. contra asset.
c. book value.
d. liability.
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153. A new accountant working for Metcalf Company records $800 Depreciation Expense on
store equipment as follows:
Dr. Cr.
Depreciation Expense …………………….. .............. 822
Cash ................................................................. 822
The effect of this entry is to:
a. adjust the accounts to their proper amounts on December 31.
b. understate total assets on the balance sheet as of December 31.
c. overstate the book value of the depreciable assets at December 31.
d. understate the book value of the depreciable assets as of December 31.
154. From an accounting standpoint, the acquisition of long-lived assets is essentially a(n):
a. accrual of expense.
b. accrual of revenue.
c. accrual of unearned revenue.
d. prepaid expense.
155. If a business pays rent in advance and debits a Prepaid Rent account, the company receiv-
ing the rent payment will credit:
a. cash.
b. prepaid rent.
c. unearned rent revenue.
d. accrued rent revenue.
156. An accumulated depreciation account:
a. is a contra liability account.
b. increases on the debit side.
c. is offset against total assets on the balance sheet.
d. has a normal credit balance.
157. The difference between the cost of a depreciable asset and its related accumulated depre-
ciation is referred to as the:
a. market value of the asset.
b. blue book value of the asset.
c. book value of the asset.
d. depreciated difference of the asset.
158. Which of the following would not result in unearned revenue?
a. Rent collected in advance from tenants.
b. Services performed on account.
c. Sale of season tickets to football games.
d. Sale of two-year magazine subscriptions.
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159. The policy at Adler Corporation is to expense all office supplies at the time of purchase. On
the last day of the accounting period, there are $1,100 of unused office supplies on hand and
the balance of supplies expense is $3,500. What should the accountant do?
a. Debit Supplies and credit Supplies Expense for $1,100.
b. Nothing, company policy says to expense supplies when purchased.
c. Convince management to change its policy to avoid problems in the future.
d. Debit Supplies Expense for $2,400 and credit Supplies for $2,400.
160. Which statement is correct?
a. Accumulated Depreciation should always have a debit balance in the adjusted trial
balance.
b. Accumulated Depreciation is added to the long-term liabilities on the balance sheet.
c. Accumulated Depreciation, Equipment represents the total cost of equipment that has
expired up to the date of the balance sheet.
d. Accumulated Depreciation is used to reveal the value of the related asset on the date of
the balance sheet.
161. Walton Company collected $14,400 in May of 2016 for 4 months of service which would take
place from October of 2016 through January of 2017. The revenue reported from this trans-
action during 2016 would be:
a. $0.
b. $10,800.
c. $14,400.
d. $3,600.
162. Skypress Company collected $11,200 in May of 2016 for 4 months of service which would
take place from October of 2016 through January of 2017. The revenue reported from this
transaction during 2016 would be:
a. $0.
b. $8,400.
c. $11,200.
d. $2,800.
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163. Masterfalls Corporation purchased a one-year insurance policy in January 2016 for $36,000.
The insurance policy is in effect from March 2016 through February 2017. If the company
neglects to make the proper year-end adjustment for the expired insurance:
a. net income and assets will be understated by $30,000.
b. net income and assets will be overstated by $30,000.
c. net income and assets will be understated by $6,000.
d. net income and assets will be overstated by $6,000.
164. James & Younger Corporation purchased a one-year insurance policy in January 2016 for
$42,000. The insurance policy is in effect from March 2016 through February 2017. If the
company neglects to make the proper year-end adjustment for the expired insurance:
a. net income and assets will be understated by $35,000.
b. net income and assets will be overstated by $35,000.
c. net income and assets will be understated by $7,000.
d. net income and assets will be overstated by $7,000.
165. At March 1, 2017, Candy Inc. had supplies on hand of $2,000. During the month, Candy pur-
chased supplies of $2,900 and used supplies of $2,800. The March 31 balance sheet should
report what balance in the supplies account?
a. $2,000
b. $2,100
c. $2,800
d. $2,900
166. Darting Company purchased equipment for $9,000 on January 1, 2017. The company ex-
pects to use the equipment for 3 years. It has no salvage value. Monthly depreciation
expense on the asset is:
a. $0.
b. $250.
c. $3,000.
d. $9,000.
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167. Fleet Services Company purchased equipment for $12,000 on January 1, 2017. The compa-
ny expects to use the equipment for 5 years. It has no salvage value. What balance would be
reported on the December 31, 2017 balance sheet for Accumulated Depreciation?
a. $0 because Accumulated Depreciation is reported on the Income Statement.
b. $2,400
c. $9,600
d. $12,000
168. Green Realty Company received a check for $24,000 on July 1 which represents a 6 month
advance payment of rent on a building it rents to a client. Unearned Rent Revenue was cred-
ited for the full $24,000. Financial statements will be prepared on July 31. Green Realty
should make the following adjusting entry on July 31:
a. debit Unearned Rent Revenue, $4,000; credit Rent Revenue, $4,000.
b. debit Rent Revenue, $4,000; credit Unearned Rent Revenue, $4,000.
c. debit Unearned Rent Revenue, $24,000; credit Rent Revenue, $24,000.
d. debit Cash, $24,000; credit Rent Revenue, $24,000.
169. Oakville Inc. purchased a 12-month insurance policy on March 1, 2017 for $2,400. At March
31, 2017, the adjusting journal entry to record expiration of this asset will include:
a. a debit to Prepaid Insurance and a credit to Cash for $2,400.
b. a debit to Prepaid Insurance and a credit to Insurance Expense for $240.
c. a debit to Insurance Expense and a credit to Prepaid Insurance for $200.
d. a debit to Insurance Expense and a credit to Cash for $200.
170. Hoosher Enterprises purchased an 18-month insurance policy on May 31, 2017 for $10,800.
The December 31, 2017 balance sheet would report Prepaid Insurance of:
a. $0 because Prepaid Insurance is reported on the Income Statement.
b. $4,200.
c. $6,600.
d. $10,800.

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