im. Think no more about it, Herr Just. (Calls) --Hullo! I will make it good in another way. (A lad comes.) Bring a glass; Herr Just will have a drop; something good.
JUST. Do not trouble yourself, Mr. Landlord. May the drop turn to poison, which . . . But I will not swear; I have not yet breakfasted.
LAND. (to the lad, who brings a bottle of spirits and a glass). Give it here; go! Now, Herr Just; something quite excellent; strong, delicious, and wholesome. (Fills, and holds it out to him.) That can set an over-taxed stomach to rights again!
JUST. I hardly ought!--And yet why should I let my health suffer on account of his incivility? (Takes it, and drinks.)
LAND. May it do you good, Herr Just!
JUST. (giving the glass back). Not bad! But, Landlord, you are nevertheless an ill-mannered brute!
LAND. Not so, not so! . . . Come, another glass; one cannot stand upon one leg.
JUST. (after drinking). I must say so much--it is good, very good! Made at home, Landlord?
LAND. At home, indeed! True