For each; apiece; a THROW: Those are $8 per each, to you
[1906+; fr a humorous insertion of Latin per in imitation of pretentious business use]
It seems dogs was ten dollars a week per each, and of course we had two of them and Ma never has cared for my two, anyways.
The highest price paid for such service is five dollars a day, or rather five dollars per each hundred animals sheared.
One dollar per each educate flea must he pay, that Flannery!
The second day we owned the big car she busts a couple of tires—fifty dollars or so per each.
The cost of moving and re-erecting the scaffolding was $2.94 per each move.
The variation would be given as one-tenth of a second per each degree of temperature.
Shall we say one thousand dollars per each for your three good councilmen and true, and for yourself that sedan of my niece's?