Saturday evening in the bar parlour of the Angler's Rest, a Pint of Bitter complained to the lovely and efficient Miss Postlewaithe, the barmaid, about the lack of stimulating conversation.
"Yes", she replied, "It usually is a bit brighter than this, but you see, our Mr. Mulliner has gone to Tweedling-in-Parva for the christening of a great-nephew, and we miss his stories. Why, each and every weeknight last week, we were chatting about a different subject! We talked about women who are Jezebels, the quality of modern novels, the best way to cook a chicken, the hole in the ozone layer, and spoiled brats. We covered one of those subjects each night (not in that order, mind you), and each conversation reminded Mr. Mulliner of another story about one of his nephews. He told us about Adrian Mulliner, George Mulliner, Augustine Mulliner, Lancelot Mulliner, and Clarence Mulliner, though I don"t remember in what order..."
"Yes, Mr. Mulliner"s quite a raconteur," chimed in a Gin & Ginger-ale. "He told us stories about his nephew who tamed a vicious Yorkshire terrier, the nephew that hid in a hayloft for 24 hours, the Mulliner lad who fought a duel with a German baron, his young relative who ate an entire layer cake, and he even told a tale about a Mulliner who leapt in front of a taxi to save a lady's hat! I couldn't tell you on which night he told them, but it was very diverting."
I pointed out that the stories didn't appear to have anything in common with the topics of conversation. The consensus at the bar was that there was definitely a connection, and bit by bit the patrons recalled six clues as to which nephew had which adventure, what subject of conversation brought it up in Mr. Mulliner's mind, and on what day of the week the tale was told.
Can you deduce all the facts from their clues, as shown below?