First of all, welcome to EH-Net and congratulations on your accomplishments.
As for a salary range, that's very hard to say without knowing in what area of security you want to be. I know the title of your thread reads Pen Tester, but are you going to the networking side, the programming side or the management side. What type of company do you want to work for (small or Fortune 500)... and where
is a big issue when it comes to pay scale. San Francisco pays much more than Champaign, IL for obvious reasons.
If you don't mind me asking, from where did you graduate and what experience and/or activities did you do while in college? This may also play a part. There are plenty of sites that give you ranges such as CertMag's Salary Survey
Always keep in mind that experience is what brings the most pay. Your credentials are good, but it is just the starting point in a lifelong career. So don't be disappointed when you end up in the lower end of the spectrum. Also, don't be surprised if you don't get a pen testing job right off the bat. Many smart people took years to get there. It doesn't mean that it can't happen, but the odds are against you as experience is king.
With this in mind, may I be so bold as to offer advice? Figure out what you want your life to look like 15 - 20 years from now. Picture everything, job, experience, family, hobbies, friendships, etc. Then plan backwards on how to get there with a 20 plan, then a 10, 5, 1 year and 6 month plans. Then figure out what you need to do right now to reach your first goal in 6 months. After every 6 month period, review your backwards 20 year plan and make adjustments accordingly. You may find some things took longer or your career aspirations have changed. Or you may not like the predominance of paperwork that most pen testers have to do. Either way, this is a great way to visualize your future to make it happen.
Main point of this exercise is to figure out what you want and what career move makes you the happiest and balance that with the rest of your life goals. Make you career decisions based on that and not what job offers the best starting salary. If you're good and work hard, the money will come. Also, you may find that after doing this, money is less of a priority than you thought... or maybe not.
Either way, I hope this helps start the conversation,
PS - I'm moving this to the career section.