Four people (Pamela, Fran, Ivan, and William) with last names Harris, Forsberg, Clemens, and Appleman, each sold a number of golf clubs.
Each person was of a different occupation: zookeeper, weather-person, banker, and mathematician.
If each person sold one of the following amounts of golf clubs, (17, 24, 25, and 6) can you figure out the first name, last name, and how many golf clubs each person sold?
The person who sold 24 golf clubs, Ivan, and the zookeeper went to the movies together.
The mathematician isn't Fran Forsberg.
The zookeeper isn't Ivan or the person who sold 17 golf clubs.
Ivan, who is not Harris, is the mathematician's cousin.
The zookeeper, the person who sold 6 golf clubs, didn't want a copy of Harris's book.
William, Harris, and Ivan were not the person who sold 6 golf clubs.
Pamela is not the person who sold 17 golf clubs, nor has the last name Clemens.
The banker isn't William or the person who sold 6 golf clubs.
Clemens sold more golf clubs than the mathematician, and more than Pamela.
Ivan, the person who sold 17 golf clubs, and the weather-person go shopping together on Saturdays.
The person who sold 17 golf clubs, Clemens, and the weather-person have known each other for years.
The person who sold 25 golf clubs, Fran, and the weather-person went to the movies together.
The mathematician isn't Pamela Harris.
The weather-person, who sold 24 golf clubs, isn't Clemens.
The weather-person, whose first name is Pamela, wasn't the person who sold 6 golf clubs.
Place a N in any square that is a definite "no" and a Y in any square that is a definite "yes". I give up!