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.