When the Culleton County Flea Market opened, the first six booths were quickly rented by six collectors named Alben, Bruno, Casper, Daphne, Endora, and Fronda. Each collector was selling off a different collection that he or she had grown tired of - bells, dolls, matchbooks, postcards, thimbles, or antique tools - while looking for items for a new collection - variously ceramic birds, coin banks, comic books, salt and pepper sets, spoons, and sports cards. Can you match each booth (numbered 1 to 6) with the full name of its occupant (last names are Goddard, Houghton, Ivey, Jasper, Kimball, and Lambert) and the collections each one is trying to sell and acquire?
Lambert and the one building a coin bank collection have booths whose numbers differ by at least three.
Daphne's booth has a lower number than the booth at which the postcard collection is for sale.
The even-numbered booths were rented in some order by Alben, Kimball, and the one selling the doll collection.
The people accumulating banks, birds, and salt and pepper sets have all rented booths at the flea market in the past.
Houghton, Kimball, and Lambert are renting booths at the flea market for the first time.
Endora's booth has a lower number than Jasper's, which has a lower number than that of the person buying comic books, which has a lower number than the booth where the antique tools are for sale.
The person selling matchbooks and the person collecting sale and pepper sets have booths whose numbers differ by three.
The first three booths are occupied by Bruno, Ivey, and the spoon collector, in some order.
The person amassing sports cards has a booth with a lower number than Fronda's, which has a lower number than the booth where the bell collection is for sale, which has a lower number than Casper's.