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Advanced accounting (cash flow)

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I have attached a file that includes the following information, as well as charts.

Statement of Cash Flows Team Assignment

Robin Corporation's balance sheet on December 31, 2012 included the following items:

Cash $ 35,000 Current Liabilities $ 150,000
Other Current Assets 200,000 Bonds Payable 100,000
Land 30,000 Common Stock 180,000
Building 120,000 Retained Earnings 44,000
Equipment 90,000
Accum. Deprec. - Building (30,000)
Accum. Deprec. - Equipment (11,000)
Patents 40,000
Total $ 474,000 Total $ 474,000

The following information is available for 2013:

1. Net income was $46,000.
2. Equipment (cost, $20,000 and accumulated depreciation, $8,000) was sold for $10,000.
3. Depreciation expense was $3,000 on the building and $9,000 on equipment.
4. Patent amortization was $5,000.
5. Current assets other than cash increased by $29,000. Current liabilities increased by $13,000.
6. An addition to the building was completed at a cost of $20,000.
7. A long-term investment in stock was purchased for $16,000.
8. Bonds payable of $50,000 were issued.
9. Cash dividends of $30,000 were declared and paid.
10. Treasury stock was purchased at a cost of $9,000.

Prepare a statement of cash flows for the year ended December 31, 2013 and a Balance Sheet at December 31, 2013.

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Advanced accounting for Robin Corporation's balance sheets are provided.

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Amazing Chemical Corporation's president had always wanted his own yacht and crew and concluded that Amazing Chemical should diversity its investments by purchasing an existing boatyard and repair facility on the lake shore near his summer home. He could then purchase a yacht and have a convenient place to store it and have it repaired. Although the board of directors was never formally asked to approve this new venture, the president moved forward with optimism and a rather substantial amount of money each of the five prior years and had never reported a profit for the original owners.
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Amazing Chemical's chief accountant has become concerned that numbers of the board of directors or company shareholders will accuse him of improperly preparing the consolidated statements. The president does not plan to tell anyone about the losses, which do not show up in the consolidated income statement that the chief accountant prepared. You have been asked to prepare a memo to the chief accountant indicating the way to include subsidiaries in the consolidated income statement and to provide citations to or quotations from the authoritative accounting literature that would assist the chief accountant in dealing with this matter. You have also been asked to search the accounting literature to see whether any reporting requirements require disclosure of the boatyard in notes to the financial statements or in management's discussion and analysis.

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