I don't think the 32ft/sec/sec applies to a human body. Terminal velocity really is in the area of 115 mph, due to wind resistance and low density. My guess of 70' could be way off. It was only a guess, but remember that wind resistance increases as the square of the change in velocity.
32ft/sec/sec applies to everything (near Earth), but ONLY in a vacuum. In an atmosphere (which is a friction condition) the acceleration of an object decreases as it approaches "terminal velocity", eventually reaching zero (effectively, although Thomas is correct, it only approaches zero asymptotically).
This is a very difficult calculation to set up. Even if you assume an "average" human body with average clothing and ignore variations in altitude, air pressure, temperature and wind and other real-world variables it's still complex.
Skydivers typically reach terminal velocity in about 12 seconds of free fall. So if terminal velocity is about 115mph (about 169 ft/sec), then if he fell at full terminal velocity for 12 seconds he would be 2028 feet away. Since he was falling at some speed less than terminal velocity most of the time, the answer must be less than 2028 ft.
If I had to guestimate the final answer, I would put it around 1200 feet somewhere.