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ACC 308 Week 6 Chapter 14 Homework

ACC 308 Week 6 Chapter 14 CENGAGENOW Homework Taken in May-June of 2019 Questions 1-8 WITH ANSWERS in Document Questions are listed below so you can see if this is the document you are looking for. 1. On January 1, Canglon, Inc., issues 10%, 5-year bonds with a face value of $150,000 when the effective rate is 12%. Interest is to be paid semiannually. Prepare calculations to prove that the selling price of the bonds is $138,959.90. 2. On January 1 (the authorization date) of the current year, Temple Company issues $500,000 of 9% bonds at 103. These bonds pay interest on June 30 and December 31. 3. Bonds with Detachable Warrants Langdon & Co. issues bonds with a face value of $50,000 for $51,000. Each $1,000 bond carries 10 warrants, and each warrant allows the holder to acquire one share of $1 par common stock for $40 per share. Immediately after the issuance, the bonds are quoted at 99 ex rights and the warrants are quoted at $5 each. Calculate the value to be assigned to the bonds and to the warrants. Round your answers to two decimal places. 4. Nolan Corporation has outstanding convertible bonds with a face value of $15,000 and a current book value of $17,500. Each $1,000 bond is convertible into 25 shares of common stock (par value $5 per share). All the bonds are converted into common stock on June 1 when the market value of Nolan’s common stock is $50 per share. 5. On January 1, 2016, Knorr Corporation issued $1,000,000 of 9%, 5-year bonds dated January 1, 2016. The bonds pay interest annually on December 31. The bonds were issued to yield 10%. Bond issue costs associated with the bonds totaled $18,000. 6. On January 1, 2016, Knorr Corporation issued $1,400,000 of 6%, 5-year bonds dated January 1, 2016. The bonds pay interest annually on December 31. The bonds were issued to yield 7%. Bond issue costs associated with the bonds totaled $27,560.53. 7. On January 1, 2015, when its $30 par value common stock was selling for $80 per share, a corporation issued $10 million of 10% convertible debentures due in 10 years. The conversion option allowed the holder of each $1,000 bond to convert it into six shares of the corporation’s $30 par value common stock. The debentures were issued for $11 million. At the time of issuance, the present value of the bond payments was $8.5 million, and the corporation believes the difference between the present value and the amount paid is attributable to the conversion feature. On January 1, 2016, the corporation’s $30 par value common stock was split 3 for 1. On January 1, 2017, when the corporation’s $10 par value common stock was selling for $90 per share, holders of 40% of the convertible debentures exercised their conversion options. The corporation uses the straight-line method for amortizing any bond discounts or premiums. 8. On January 1, 2015, when its $30 par value common stock was selling for $80 per share, a corporation issued $10 million of 14% convertible debentures due in 10 years. The conversion option allowed the holder of each $1,000 bond to convert it into six shares of the corporation’s $30 par value common stock. The debentures were issued for $11 million. At the time of issuance, the present value of the bond payments was $8.50 million, and the corporation believes the difference between the present value and the amount paid is attributable to the conversion feature. On January 1, 2016, the corporation’s $30 par value common stock was split 3 for 1. On January 1, 2017, when the corporation’s $10 par value common stock was selling for $90 per share, holders of 40% of the convertible debentures exercised their conversion options. The corporation uses the straight-line method for amortizing any bond discounts or premiums.

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