That's completely up to you.
You need to figure your materials cost ($/foot cable, jacks, wall plates & brackets (if needed), patch panel, staples) for each drop.
And, your hourly rate (labor to actually run the lines) is up to you, as is your best estimate as to how much time it'll take. You're looking at the building; we aren't.
I think your math is a little off, though - how'd you come up with 32 thousand
feet of cable, for 8 drops, longest drop 145 feet?
Chew on this one, if you will.
The last cable pull I did was $120. Roughly 250' across a school. $50/hour, took about 2 hours to plan it and do it.
(Drop ceilings help a lot, as does a steel roof (the beams are great for running cable along.) Also helps to have existing holes and ties to use.)
Materials, those I 'seat-of-the-pants' estimated at $20 (cable, jacks, and patch cables I already had on-hand.)
I'd highly recommend you bite the bullet, and just buy the spool (if you haven't already.) It's immensely easier to pay out cable from a 1000' Pull-Pack box, than it is to deal with loose cable.