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determine the total quarterly cash outflows that will be required by peltzer rsquo s 615257

Cash flows, debt restructuring, effect on income under bankruptcy and nonbankruptcy law. Rather than entering into a lengthy bankruptcy proceeding, Peltzer manufacturing has reached agreement with its long-term creditors to restructure various loans. The restructured loans are described below.

Loan A—This debt has a principal balance of $4,000,000 and accrued interest of $80,000. Under the restructuring agreement, $500,000 of debt would be forgiven, and the balance of the amounts due would be refinanced at a rate of 10% with monthly installment payments of $50,000 and a term of eight years. Assets with a net realizable value of $2,500,000 would also be pledged as additional security against the restructured loan.

Loan B—This debt has a principal balance of $1,000,000 and accrued interest of $25,000. Under the restructuring agreement, the accrued interest would be forgiven, and the principal amount would be exchanged for preferred stock with a par value of $500,000 and a fair value of $900,000.

Loan C—This debt has a principal balance of $2,000,000 and accrued interest of $37,500. Under the restructuring agreement, the creditor would receive a parcel of land with a book value of $200,000 and a net realizable value of $250,000. The remaining unpaid balance would be refinanced over five years at a 9% interest rate. Installment payments would be on a quarterly basis.

1. Determine the total quarterly cash outflows that will be required by Peltzer’s debt restructuring.

2. Covering the first quarter subsequent to restructuring, prepare a schedule that compares the effect on Peltzer’s net income of accounting for the restructuring as part of a formal bankruptcy filing versus it not being part of such a filing.

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