"Danke, danke," he said nonchalantly, looking at the same time to right and left.
Nein, danke, said the little governess, looking at the big berries on their gleaming leaves.
You know in Germany whenever anybody asks after anybody you have to begin your answer with danke.
By the time the bottom of the bowl was reached she could smile, but still she said not a word except a whispered Danke schon.
The probability is obvious that we have here a case of imitation of the "Thanks" (Danke) which he has not seldom heard.
Ima and Imam mean "Emma," dakkngaggngaggn again means "danke," and betti still continues to signify "bitte."
In place of "danke" are heard dang-gee and dank-kee; the former favorite dakkn is almost never heard.