This question places Kitson in front of Moore. There are two approaches. One would be redrawing both diagrams to account for this modification. The other would be looking at the diagrams, and visualizing K in front of M.
Either approach is fine. Personally I visualize, because I am good at visualization. If you find drawings clearer, here are the two modified drawings that place Kitson in front of Moore.
The scenarios are split according to the final rule (L on Saturday or L before F):
It took me about 10 seconds to draw those. It shouldn’t be an agonizing decision. Either do it or don’t. Time spent staring at the page wondering what to do is time you could have been visualizing or drawing. Logic games are about action, not thought.
From the diagrams, it’s clear that B is CORRECT. Gomez can now no longer be in front of Kitson.
All of the other answers are possible in at least one of the diagrams. Remember that if variables don’t have a line between them, we know nothing. So in the first diagram, for instance, Hill could be first.
All we know about Hill is that it’s before L and G. In the first diagram there’s a wide range of places H could go.
The same applies to Zahn. Zahn has quite a few options for placement, especially in the first diagram. All we know there is that Z is after F and K. They could be before or after anyone else.
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