Linda Printers is a partnership business, owned by three partners, specialises in printing…

Linda Printers is a partnership business, owned by three partners, specialises in printing brochures. Patrick who runs the business owns 40% and other two owns 30% each. Linda uses an actual job-order costing system, and an actual overhead rate is calculated at the end of the month employing direct labour hours. The customer is billed at actual cost plus 40% profit once job is finished. On many occasions, Patrick lost many orders because he was unable to quote price estimates to customers, when asked for.
During January, a local politician placed an order of three sets of brochures to be delivered 15 February, 15 March and 15 April, respectively. Patrick scheduled production for each order on 12 February, 12 March and 12 April, respectively, and Job numbers 200, 201 and 202 were assigned for each order respectively.
Patrick assured the local politician a special price of cost plus 10% instead of cost plus 40% without the knowledge of other two partners of the business. Patrick also agreed to bill for the three jobs at the end of April.
On 27 April, Patrick asked the accountant to prepare the completed job order cost sheet for three jobs, and he instructed accountant to lower the price as had been agreed upon. The cost sheet revealed the following information.

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