2 McGraw-Hill 2009 The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved. Cash Receipts, Cash Payments, and Banking Procedures Section 1: Cash Receipts Section Objectives 1. Record cash receipts in a cash receipts journal. 2. Account for cash short or over. 3. Post from the cash receipts journal to subsidiary and general ledgers. Chapter 9
3 9-3 The type of cash receipts depends on the nature of the business. Supermarkets receive checks as well as currency and coins. Department stores receive checks in the mail from charge account customers. Wholesalers usually receive cash in the form of checks.
4 Objective 1 Record cash receipts in a cash receipts journal 9-4 The cash receipts journal has separate columns for accounts that are frequently used. CASH RECEIPTS JOURNAL PAGE 1 DATE DESCRIPTION POST. ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE CREDIT SALES TAX PAYABLE CREDIT SALES CREDIT OTHER ACCOUNTS CREDIT ACCOUNT NAME POST. AMOUNT CASH DEBIT Debits to Cash
5 9-5 At the end of the month, the totals of all these columns are posted to the general ledger. CASH RECEIPTS JOURNAL PAGE 1 DATE DESCRIPTION POST. ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE CREDIT SALES TAX PAYABLE CREDIT SALES CREDIT OTHER ACCOUNTS CREDIT ACCOUNT NAME POST. AMOUNT CASH DEBIT
6 9-6 Cash Sales and Sales Taxes Consider the cash sales entries for January 8 in the cash receipts journal for The Style Shop.
7 Recording of Cash Sales CASH RECEIPTS JOURNAL PAGE 1 DESCRIPTION POST. ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE CREDIT SALES TAX PAYABLE CREDIT SALES CREDIT OTHER ACCOUNTS CREDIT ACCOUNT NAME POST. AMOUNT CASH DEBIT Roy Anderson Cash Sales , , Confirm that total credits equal total debits. Consider the cash sales entries for January 8 in the cash receipts journal for The Style Shop. 9-7
8 Objective 2 Account for Cash Short or Over 9-8 Occasionally errors occur when making change. When errors happen, the cash in the cash register is either more or less than the cash listed on the audit tape.
9 9-9 Recording a Shortage CASH RECEIPTS JOURNAL PAGE 1 DATE DESCRIPTION ACCOUNTS SALES TAX OTHER ACCOUNTS CREDIT POST. SALES CASH RECEIVABLE PAYABLE ACCOUNT NAME POST. AMOUNT CREDIT DEBIT CREDIT CREDIT 20-- Jan. 7 R. Anderson Cash Sales , , Vickie Bowman Investment M. Amos, Capital 15, , Barbara Coe Cash Sales , Cash Short/Over , Consider the entry for January 15.
10 9-10 CASH RECEIPTS JOURNAL PAGE 1 DATE DESCRIPTION ACCOUNTS SALES TAX OTHER ACCOUNTS CREDIT POST. SALES CASH RECEIVABLE PAYABLE ACCOUNT NAME POST. AMOUNT CREDIT DEBIT CREDIT CREDIT 20-- Jan. 7 R. Anderson Cash Sales , , Vickie Bowman Investment M. Amos, Capital 15, , Barbara Coe Cash Sales , Cash Short/Over , Debits are not the normal balance of the Other Accounts Credit column, so the debit entry is circled.
11 9-11 Recording Cash Receipt on Account DATE DESCRIPTION CASH RECEIPTS JOURNAL PAGE 1 POST. ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE CREDIT SALES TAX PAYABLE CREDIT SALES CREDIT OTHER ACCOUNTS CREDIT ACCOUNT NAME POST. AMOUNT 20-- Jan. 7 Roy Anderson CASH DEBIT The check amount is entered in the Accounts Receivable Credit and Cash Debit columns.
12 9-12 Cash Discounts on Sales The Style Shop does not offer cash discounts. However, many wholesale businesses offer cash discounts to customers who pay within a certain time period. These are sales discounts. Businesses with many sales discounts add a Sales Discounts Debit column to the cash receipts journal.
13 9-13 Promissory Notes On July 31 The Style Shop accepted a six-month promissory note from Stacee Fairley, who owed $800 on account. $ July 31, 20-- Six months AFTER DATE I PROMISE TO PAY TO THE ORDER OF The Style Shop Eight hundred and no/ DOLLARS -PAYABLE AT First Texas Bank VALUE RECEIVED with interest at 9% NO. 30 DUE January 31, 20-- Stacee Fairley
14 On July 31 The Style Shop recorded a general journal entry to increase notes receivable and to decrease accounts receivable for $800. The asset account, Notes Receivable, was debited. The Accounts Receivable account was credited. GENERAL JOURNAL Page 16 DATE DESCRIPTION POST. DEBIT CREDIT 20-- July 31 Notes Receivable Accounts Rec./Stacee Fairley Received a 6-month, 9% note from Stacee Fairley to replace open account 9-14
15 9-15 Amount owed = $800 Interest rate = 9% per year Rate for six-month period = (9%) 2 = 4.5% Interest amount = $800 x 4.5% = $36 Total amount with interest = $800 + $36 = $836
16 9-16 DATE DESCRIPTION CASH RECEIPTS JOURNAL PAGE 1 POST. ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE CREDIT SALES TAX PAYABLE CREDIT SALES CREDIT The note and the interest are OTHER ACCOUNTS CREDIT ACCOUNT NAME POST. AMOUNT CASH DEBIT 20-- Jan. 7 Roy Anderson recorded in the Other Accounts 8 Cash Sales , , V. Bowman Credit section Investment M. Amos 15, , Coe Cash Sales , Cash Short/Over , A. Sanchez Cash Refund Supplies Fred Wu Cash Sales , , Cash Sales , Cash Short/Over , K. Ramirez M. Davis Cash Sales , , Collection of Notes Receivable note/s. Fairley Interest Income
17 Objective 3 Post from the cash receipts journal to subsidiary and general ledgers 9-17 The column totals are posted to the general ledger. CASH RECEIPTS JOURNAL PAGE 1 DATE DESCRIPTION ACCOUNTS SALES TAX OTHER ACCOUNTS CREDIT POST. SALES CASH RECEIVABLE PAYABLE ACCOUNT NAME POST. AMOUNT CREDIT DEBIT CREDIT CREDIT 20-- Jan. 7 Roy Anderson Cash Sales , , V. Bowman Investment M. Amos 15, , Coe Cash Sales , Cash Short/Over , A. Sanchez Cash Refund Supplies Fred Wu Cash Sales , , Cash Sales , Cash Short/Over , K. Ramirez M. Davis Cash Sales , , note/s. Fairley Notes Receivable Interest Income Totals 2, , , , , (111) (231) (401) (X) (101)
18 CASH RECEIPTS JOURNAL PAGE 1 SALES DATE DESCRIPTION POST. ACCOUNTS TAX SALES OTHER ACCOUNTS CREDIT CASH RECEIVABLE PAYABLE CREDIT ACCOUNT TITLE POST. AMT. DEBIT CREDIT CREDIT 20-- Jan. 7 R. Anderson The CR1 indicates that the transaction appears on page 1 of the cash receipts journal. Name Roy Anderson Terms n/30 Address 8913 S. Hampton Rd, Dallas, Texas DATE DESCRIPTION POST. DEBIT CREDIT BALANCE 20-- Jan. 1 Balance Sales Slip 1101 S CR Sales Slip 1110 S
19 McGraw-Hill 2009 The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved. Cash Receipts, Cash Payments, and Banking Procedures Section 2: Cash Payments Section Objectives 4. Record cash payments in a cash payments journal. 5. Post from the cash payments journal to subsidiary and general ledgers. 6. Demonstrate a knowledge of procedures for a petty cash fund. 7. Demonstrate a knowledge of internal control routines for cash. Chapter 9
20 Objective 4 Recording in a cash payments journal 9-20 DATE CK. NO. DESCRIPTION CASH PAYMENTS JOURNAL PAGE 1 ACCOUNTS OTHER ACCOUNTS DEBIT PAYABLE DEBIT ACCOUNT NAME POST. AMOUNT POST. PURCHASES DISCOUNT CREDIT CASH CREDIT 20-- Jan January rent Rent Expense The account name and amount are entered in the Other Accounts Debit section. The credit is entered in the Cash Credit column.
21 Objective 5 Posting from Cash Payment Journal to Subsidiary and General Ledger 9-21 CASH PAYMENTS JOURNAL PAGE 1 ACCOUNTS PURCH. DATE CK. EXPLANATION POST. PAYABLE OTHER ACCOUNTS DEBIT DISCOUNT CASH NO. DEBIT ACCOUNT TITLE POST. AMOUNT CREDIT CREDIT 20-- Jan January rent Rent Expense ACCOUNT Rent Expense ACCOUNT NO. 634 DATE DESCRIPTION POST. DEBIT CREDIT BALANCE DEBIT CREDIT 20-- Jan. 3 CP The CP1 indicates that the entry is recorded on page 1 of the cash payments journal.
22 Objective 6 Demonstrate a knowledge of procedures for a petty cash fund 9-22 PETTY CASH VOUCHER 1 A petty cash voucher shows: Voucher number NOTE: This form must be computer processed or filled out in black ink. DESCRIPTION OF EXPENDITURE ACCOUNT TO BE CHARGED AMOUNT Office Supplies Supplies Total RECEIVED THE SUM OF Sixteen DOLLARS AND 25/100 CENTS SIGNED L.T. Green DATE 2/3/-- APPROVED BY M.A. DATE 2/3/-- Metroplex Office Supply Co.
23 9-23 Replenishing the Fund The total vouchers plus the cash on hand should always equal the amount of the fund $175 for The Style Shop. Replenish the petty cash fund at the end of each month or sooner if the fund is low.
24 9-24 The following internal control procedures apply to petty cash: 1. Use the petty cash fund only for small payments that cannot conveniently be made by check. 2. Limit the amount set aside for petty cash to the approximate amount needed to cover one month's payments from the fund. 3. Write petty cash fund checks to the person in charge of the fund, not to the order of "Cash."
25 9-25 The following internal control procedures apply to petty cash: 4. Assign one person to control the petty cash fund. This person has sole control of the money and is the only one authorized to make payments from the fund. 5. Keep petty cash in a safe, a locked cash box, or a locked drawer. 6. Obtain a petty cash voucher for each payment. The voucher should be signed by the person who receives the money and should show the payment details. This provides an audit trail for the fund.
26 9-26 Objective 7 Demonstrate a knowledge of internal control routines for cash 1. Have only designated employees receive and handle cash. In some businesses employees handling cash are bonded. 2. Keep cash receipts in a cash register, a locked cash drawer, or a safe while they are on the premises. 3. Make a record of all cash receipts as the funds come into the business. 4. Check the funds to be deposited against the record made when the cash was received. The employee who checks the deposit is someone other than the one who receives or records the cash.
27 9-27 Essential Cash Receipt Controls 5. Deposit cash receipts in the bank promptly. Deposit the funds intact. The person who makes the bank deposit is someone other than the one who receives and records the funds. 6. Enter cash receipt transactions in the accounting records promptly. The person who records cash receipts is not the one who receives or deposits the funds. 7. Have the monthly bank statement sent to and reconciled by someone other than the employees who handle, record, and deposit the funds.
28 9-28 Essential Cash Payment Controls 1. Make all payments by check except for payments from special purpose cash funds such as a petty cash fund. 2. Issue checks only with an approved bill, invoice, or other document that describes the reason for the payment. 3. Have only designated personnel approve bills and invoices. 4. Have checks prepared and recorded in the checkbook or check register by someone other than the person who approves the payments.
29 9-29 Essential Cash Payment Controls 5. Have still another person sign and mail the checks to creditors. 6. Use prenumbered check forms. 7. During the bank reconciliation process, compare the canceled checks to the checkbook or check register. The person responsible for this should be someone other than the person who prepares or records the checks. 8. Enter promptly in the accounting records all cash payment transactions. The person who records cash payments should not be the one who approves payments or the one who writes the checks.
30 McGraw-Hill 2009 The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved. Cash Receipts, Cash Payments, and Banking Procedures Section 3: Banking Procedures Section Objectives 8. Write a check, endorse checks, prepare a bank deposit slip, and maintain a checkbook balance. 9. Reconcile the monthly bank statement. 10. Record any adjusting entries required from the bank reconciliation. Chapter 9
31 9-31 Objective 8 Write a check, endorse checks, prepare a bank deposit slip, and maintain a checkbook balance.
32 9-32 Checks and Check Stubs Carter Group 12, The Style Shop 2010 Trendsetter Lane. Dallas, TX Carter Group One thousand five hundred 1, , , Mary Amos This check is a negotiable financial instrument.
33 Before writing the check, complete the check stub. The check stub shows: Carter Group 12, , , , The Style Shop 2010 Trendsetter Lane. Dallas, TX Carter Group One thousand five hundred Mary Amos 1, Balance brought forward: $12, Check amount: $1,500 Balance: $8,
34 Endorsements Full Endorsement PAY TO THE ORDER OF FIRST SECURITY NATIONAL BANK THE STYLE SHOP Blank Endorsement Mary Amos Restrictive Endorsement PAY TO THE ORDER OF FIRST TEXAS NATIONAL BANK FOR DEPOSIT ONLY THE STYLE SHOP
35 Objective 9 Reconcile the monthly bank statement 9-35 Sometimes the difference between the bank balance and the book balance is due to errors. Errors made by banks Arithmetic errors Errors made by businesses Arithmetic errors Giving credit to the wrong depositor Charging a check against the wrong account Not recording a check or deposit Recording a check or deposit for the wrong amount Many banks require that errors in the bank statement be reported within a short period of time, usually 10 days.
36 9-36 Other than errors, there are four reasons why the book balance of cash may not agree with the balance on the bank statement. 1. Outstanding checks. 2. Deposit in transit. 3. Service charges and other deductions not recorded in the business records. 4. Deposits, such as the collection of promissory notes, not recorded in the business records.
37 9-37 Format of a bank reconciliation statement First Section Second Section Bank statement balance = Book balance + deposits in transit + deposits not recorded outstanding checks deductions + or bank errors + or errors in books Adjusted bank balance = Adjusted book balance
38 9-38 Steps to prepare the bank reconciliation statement: First Section 1. Enter the balance on the bank statement. 2. Compare the deposits in the checkbook with the deposits on the bank statement. 3. List the outstanding checks. 4. List any bank errors. 5. Compute the adjusted bank balance.
39 9-39 Steps to prepare the bank reconciliation statement: Second Section 1. Enter the balance in books from the Cash account. 2. Record any deposits made by the bank that have not been recorded in the accounting records. 3. Record deductions made by the bank. 4. Record any errors in the accounting records that were discovered during the reconciliation process. 5. Compute the adjusted book balance.
40 9-40 The Style Shop The Trend Center Bank Reconciliation Statement January 31, 20-- Bank statement balance 21, Additions: Deposit of January 31 in transit 5, Check incorrectly charged to account 1, Deductions for outstanding checks: Check 124 of January Check 125 of January 31 4, Check 126 of January 31 3, Check 127 of January Check 128 of January Check 129 of January 31 6, Check 130 of January , , Notice that the adjusted bank balance and the adjusted book balance agree. Total outstanding checks 15, Adjusted bank balance 13, Book balance 14, Deductions: NSF Check Bank service charge Adjusted book balance 13,840.70
41 9-41 Objective 10 Record any adjusting entries from the bank reconciliation For The Style Shop, two entries must be made. GENERAL JOURNAL PAGE 16 DATE DESCRIPTION POST. DEBIT CREDIT Jan 31 Accts. Rec./David Newhouse Bank Fees Expense Cash To record NSF check and service charge 1. The first entry is for the NSF check from David Newhouse, a credit customer. 2. The second entry is for the bank service charge. The effect of the two items is a decrease in the Cash account balance.
42 9-42 Thank You for using College Accounting, 12 th Edition Price Haddock Farina
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