An individual cash flow spreadsheet is about the equivalent of a well labeled bank reconciliation, so I'm curious based on your purposes if you also have this spreadsheet tied to a personal statement of net worth and income statement.
In any case, if you are using the indirect method of preparing a cash flows statement, then you will be adjusting for the difference between cash inflows, outflows, and your beginning net income.
If you are doing your cash flows using the direct method, then you will simply record them as cash inflows and outflows accordingly, as your calculation starts with beginning cash as opposed to net income if using the indirect method above.
Your distributions are being shown for amounts withdrawn from the Partnership / S-Corp in the form of cash, property, etc. You should have received these amounts, say as in the form of a personal check written to you, or the form of a tax payment made on your behalf (common).
If you are measuring changes in net worth, then you will want to adjust your Partnership / S-Corp equity (and thus fair value after tax) calculations on your statement of net worth for each period, with amounts then showing up in the income statement, and as I said above the difference between income and cash flows shown in a cash flows statement using the indirect method.
Partnerships file form 1065 while S-corporations file form 1120S. Your Schedule K-1 is cut as a part of the above return (Schedule K-1 is used to report distributive shares of activity flowing through to the owners of partnerships, s-corporations, and trusts).
On Forms 1065 and 1120S, you can see the company balance sheet (Schedule L, look to pages 4 or 5). Here are forms 1065 and 1120S:
Having that information might help you determine the company equity.
For each company, you have your personal basis in either your partnership interest / shares, which is generally not measured by cash inflows and outflows, but will also increase and decrease with the company earnings allocated to you (ie... meaning your basis changes with taxable income, as well as distributions and contributions of equity).
You need to keep track of your basis each year (or your accountant) to be able to tell if distributions coming from your entities are taxable as capital gains. If you have basis per above, you are not subject to additional taxes when distributing assets of a partnership or S-corp to yourself, generally speaking.
All that said, your situation is complex and to truly understand the relationship between your tax returns and your personal bookkeeping could end up being a $1,000 question or more even if you are someone like Warren Buffett. If there is something I can be more specific on I will, just let me know.
Thank you for your question.