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School: Location: Founded: Enrollment: Nickname: School Colors: Affiliation: Conference:

Pace University Pleasantville, NY 1906 12,912 Setters Navy and Gold NCAA Division II Northeast-10

UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL President: Stephen J. Friedman (Princeton ‘59) Director of Athletics: Joseph F. O’Donnell (LaSalle ‘65) Athletics Phone: 914-773-3411 Athletics Fax: 914-773-3491 SPORTS INFORMATION Director of Sports Information: John Tagliaferri (Pace ‘00) Email: Office Phone: 914-773-3888 Office Fax: 914-773-3491 Sports Information Assistant: Alex Pandolfi (Pace ‘09) Office Address Sports Information Department Goldstein Fitness Center 861 Bedford Road Pleasantville, NY 10570 Athletics Website:

Head Coach:

COACHING STAFF Sam Miller (Goucher ‘08/1st Season)

SPORTS MEDICINE STAFF Head Athletics Trainer: Barry Moriarty Assistant Athletics Trainer: Phil Ryder Graduate Assistant: TBA Director of Sports Medicine: Dr. Lester Mayers Office Phone : 914-773-3887 Office Fax: 914-773-3445

ATHLETICS ADMINISTRATION Associate Athletic Director/Facilities & Operations: Mike Winn Assistant Athletic Director/Compliance: Jayson Smikle Athletics Business Manager/SWA: Michelle Tozzi Marketing and Promotions Coordinator: Zach Dayton Director of Intramurals & Recreation/Facility Manager: Jeremy Pouncey Equipment Manager: Now-Allah James Faculty Athlete Representative: Mike Ulinski Strength & Conditioning Coach/Fitness Director: Mike Bohlander Assistant Facilities Manager: Danny Hagenlocher Assistant Equipment Manager: Dave Carty TEAM INFORMATION Top Returners Name Mary Beth Dixon Jan Kutscher Caroline O’Connell Hillary Quinn Jacqueline Smith

Yr. Sr. Sr. Jr. Sr. Jr.

PUBLICATION INFORMATION The Pace University 2009-10 Equestrian Media Guide was written and published by John Tagliaferri, Sports Information Director. Head shots provided by Dave Hahn, CSI: Photo. Action Photos taken by Herff Jones. Picture of Jacqueline Smith with award taken by Bruce Smith. PACESETTERSATHLETICS.COM is the official homepage of Pace Athletics. Visitors to the site can view the latest news and scores updated regularly. Setters fans can also access the Sports Information Media Center where they can download official Pace Athletics logos and media guides. Setters fans can also sign up for the official Pace Athletics newsletter, Setters Notes, and also sign up for the Pace Athletics email list.


DIRECTIONS TO PLEASANTVILLE CAMPUS BY AUTO VIA Taconic Parkway - Northbound Take the first exit off of the Taconic Parkway "RTE. 117 - PLEASANTVILLE." For Goldstein Fitness Center and athletics fields, turn right at the end of the exit -- drive 2/10 of a mile and Entrance #3 will be on your left. VIA Taconic Parkway - Southbound Exit at Pleasantville Road/Pleasantville. Turn left at the end of the exit (Pleasantville Road); Proceed about two miles to Rt. 117. Turn right onto Rt. 117 and travel about 2/10 of a mile. Bear right to remain on Rt. 117. Continue on Rt. 117 (Bedford Road) -- Pace will be 3/10 of a mile on your right. For Goldstein Fitness Center and athletics fields, Entrance #3 will be the first entrance on your right. VIA Saw Mill Parkway - Northbound Take Exit 28 - Manville Road/Pleasantville. Turn left onto Rt. 117 (Bedford Road) - Pace will be ½ mile on your right. Use Entrance #3 for Goldstein Fitness Center and fields. From New England Take the Merrit Parkway, I-95 or I-684 south to I-287 west. Take I-287 WEST to Exit 3 Sprain Brook Parkway. Once on the exit ramp, bear left onto Sprain Parkway NORTH. The Sprain Parkway will become the Taconic Parkway. Proceed as directed from Taconic Parkway - Northbound directions above. From Tappan Zee Bridge After the tolls - Take EXIT 8A Rte 119/Elmsford/Saw Mill Parkway North. Bear left for Saw Mill Parkway North Proceed as directed from Saw Mill Parkway - Northbound directions above. From George Washington Bridge Take I-87 New York State Thruway North.

Follow to Exit 8A I-287 Cross Westchester Expressway/Rte 119/Elmsford/Saw Mill Parkway North. Proceed as directed from Saw Mill Parkway - Northbound directions above. BY BUS From New England Take I-95 or I-684 south to I-287 west. Take I-287 WEST to Exit 2 - ROUTE 9A. Make a right turn onto 9A North and follow for 6-7 miles. Left Exit at Route 117/Pleasantville Exit Make a Right at the light onto Route 117 Pace will be 3/10 mile on your left. Up the road, Pace Entrance #3 for Goldstein Fitness Center and Fields. From Tappan Zee Bridge After the tolls - Take EXIT 8A Rte 119/Elmsford/Saw Mill Parkway North. Bear right onto 119. Turn left at the end of the exit and proceed to Route 9A. Turn left onto Route 9A North and follow for approximately 6-7 miles. Left Exit at Route 117/Pleasantville Exit Make a Right at the light onto Route 117 Pace will be 3/10 mile on your left. Up the road, Pace Entrance #3 for Goldstein Fitness Center and Fields. From George Washington Bridge Take I-87 New York State Thruway North. Follow to Exit 8A I-287 Cross Westchester Expressway/Rte 119/Elmsford/Saw Mill Parkway North. Bear Right onto Rte. 119. Turn left at the end of the exit and proceed to Route 9A. Turn left onto Route 9A North and follow for approximately 6-7 miles. Left Exit at Route 117/Pleasantville Exit Make a Right at the light onto Route 117 Pace will be 3/10 mile on your left. Up the road, Pace Entrance #3 for Goldstein Fitness Center and Fields. BY TRAIN: Harlem Division of Metro-North - regular local train service from NYC and White Plains.


HEAD COACH/ROSTER SAM MILLER HEAD COACH EQUESTRIAN FIRST SEASON Sam Miller enters this first season as the head coach of the Pace University Equestrian team. Miller brings a wealth of experience in the equestrian field being a rider for over a decade. Miller currently works at Fox Hill Farms as a Riding Instructor. Miller has also worked as an assistant barn manager at Heritage Farm and Riverside Farm. A 2008 graduate of Goucher College, Miller was a four-year member of the equestrian team in the open division. While at Goucher, Miller was a two-member of the Student Athlete Advisory Committee.

2009-10 EQUESTRIAN ROSTER NAME Julia Bowler Bianca Brown Danielle Cosgrove Mary Beth Dixon Justina Edwards Kelly Herron Victoria Keck Jan Kutscher Toni Ann Lena Kathleen Marcason Renee Merante Jessica Nagotko Caroline O’Connell Rebecca Page Hillary Quinn Brittany Ravellette Jacqueline Smith Emily Swisher Hatsue Tashiro Anne Vaccari

YR So. Fr. So. Sr. Fr. Fr. So. Sr. So. So. Fr. Fr. Sr. Jr. Sr. So. Jr. Fr. Fr. Sr.

HOMETOWN / HIGH SCHOOL South Salem, NY/John Jay/WCC Valhalla, NY/Westlake Northvale, NJ/Northern Valley Demarest N. Little Rock, AR/North Little Rock Carmel, NY/Port Chester Burlington, CT/ Lewis S. Mills Wappingers Falls, NY/Our Lady of Lourdes Stockton, NJ/Solebury Mahopac, NY/ Kennedy/Sacred Heart U. Northvale, NJ/ Northern Reg./Chestnut Hill Holmdel, NJ/Holmdel Mahwah, NJ/Mahwah St. James, NY/Smithtown West Syracuse, NY/Bishop Ludden Goshen, NY/Goshen Islip Terrace, NY/Academy of St. Joseph Douglaston, NY/Cardozo Town and Country, MO/ Parkway West Port Jervis, NY/ Port Jervis Maplewood, NJ/Marymount Manhattan

WOMEN’S ROSTER JAN KUTSCHER Senior Stockton, NJ Solebury

MARY BETH DIXON Senior North Little Rock, AR North Little Rock

CAROLINE O’CONNELL Senior St. James, NY Smithtown West

ANNE VACCARI Senior Mapplewood, NJ Marymount Manhattan

HILLARY QUINN Senior Goshen, NY Goshen

JACQUELINE SMITH Junior Douglaston, NY Cardozo

REBECCA PAGE Junior Syracuse, NY Bishop Ludden

JULIA BOWLER Sophomore South Salem, NY John Jay Cross River

DANIELLE COSGROVE Sophomore Northvale, NJ Northern Valley Demarest

VICTORIA KECK Sophomore Wapperinger Falls, NY Our Lady of Lourdes

TONI ANN LENA Sophomore Mahopac, NY John F. Kennedy

KATHLEEN MARCASON Sophomore Northvale, NJ Northern Valley Old Tappan

BRITTANY RAVELLETTE Sophomore Islip Terrace, NY Academy of St. Joseph

BIANCA BROWN Freshman Valhalla, NY Westlake

JUSTINA EDWARDS Freshman Carmel, NY Port Chester

KELLY HERRON Freshman Burlington, CT Lewis S. Mills

RENEE MERANTE Freshman Holmdel, NJ Holmdel

JESSICA NAGOTKO Freshman Mahwah, NJ Mahwah

EMILY SWISHER Freshman Town and Country, MO Parkway West

HATSUE TASHIRO Freshman Port Jervis, NY Port Jervis

Jacqueline Smith qualified for the Intercollegiate Horse Show Association (IHSA) National Championship in the intermediate jumping event.

Picture taken by Bruce Smith



MIKE WINN Assoc. A.D., Operations

JAYSON SMIKLE Asst. A.D., Compliance

MICHELLE TOZZI Athletics Business Manager/ SWA

JOHN TAGLIAFERRI Sports Information Director

NOWALLAH JAMES Equipment Manager

JR POUNCEY Director of Intramurals & Recreation /Facility Manager

DANNY HAGENLOCHER Assistant Facilities Manager


ZACH DAYTON Marketing/ Promotions Coordinator

ALEX PANDOLFI Sports Information Assistant

Stephen J. Friedman became president of Pace University on June 4, 2007. Friedman is a former senior partner at Debevoise & Plimpton LLC, commissioner of the Securities and Exchange Commission, deputy assistant secretary of the Treasury, executive vice president at The Equitable Companies Incorporated and the E.F. Hutton Group Inc., and U.S. Supreme Court law clerk. He has been an active leader in the nonprofit world. Friedman served for three years as dean of Pace University School of Law prior to being named president by the Pace University Board of Trustees. During his tenure as dean, the Law School’s bar pass rate was the highest in more than a decade; the school’s national rankings improved; and in 2006 more than 91 percent of Pace Law School’s recent graduates reported full-time employment within nine months of graduation. Prior to becoming dean, Friedman was a senior partner at Debevoise & Plimpton LLP, where he served as cochairman of the firm’s corporate department from 1993 to 2000. Before he rejoined Debevoise in 1993, Friedman was executive vice president and general counsel of The Equitable Companies Incorporated and its subsidiary, The Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States. Before joining Equitable in 1988, Friedman was executive vice president of the E.F. Hutton Group Inc. (1986–1988) and a partner at Debevoise.


Friedman also has served as a commissioner of the Securities and Exchange Commission (1980–1981), deputy assistant secretary of the Treasury for Capital Markets Policy (1978– 1979), special assistant to the U.S. Maritime Administrator (1964–1965), and law clerk to Justice William J. Brennan Jr. of the United States Supreme Court (1963–1964). Friedman is chairman emeritus of American Ballet Theatre. He also serves as president and a trustee of the Practising Law Institute, chairman and trustee of the Asian University for Women Support Foundation, and he is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations. In addition, Dean Friedman has served as chairman of the Overseas Development Council and chairman of the Securities Regulation Committee of the Association of the Bar of the City of New York and as a member of the ABA Special Committee on Lawyers’ Political Contributions. He has served as a board member of CCL Industries Inc., Donaldson, Lufkin & Jenrette, ConRail, The National Association of Securities Dealers, the Chicago Board Options Exchange and Foundation, and United Way of New York City.

BARRY MORIARTY Head Athletic Trainer

DR. LESTER MAYERS Team Physician

MIKE BOHLANDER Fitness Director/ Strength & Conditioning Coach


Friedman received his AB magna cum laude in 1959 from the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs at Princeton University, and his JD magna cum laude in 1962 from Harvard Law School, where he was an editor of Harvard Law Review and a recipient of the Sears Prize.

HENRY MANNING Head Coach Baseball

JIM HARTER Head Coach Men’s Basketball

CARRIE SEYMOUR Head Coach Women’s Basketball


TOPE AIYEGBO Head Coach Cheerleading

SAM MILLER Head Coach Equestrian

MIKE IEZZI Head Coach Football

DAVE CARTY Head Coach Lacrosse

Head Coach Women’s Soccer


JOSEPH O’DONNELL Director of Athletics Joe O’Donnell enters his 13th year at Pace as the University’s Director of Athletics. O’Donnell’s responsibilities include the overall management and operation of Pace University’s Division II athletics program that hosts 21 intercollegiate sports. O’Donnell also oversees the intramural and recreational programs on the University’s Pleasantville and Manhattan campuses. During his time at Pace O’Donnell has overseen the renovation of Howard Johnson Hall on Pace’s Briarcliff campus, which hosts several coaches, meeting rooms, locker rooms and a training room. In addition, Pace also opened the Ann & Alfred Goldstein Health, Fitness & Recreation Center. O’Donnell is also responsible for the initiation of the Pace Athletic Hall of Fame and Setter Club booster organization. Prior to Pace, O’Donnell held the postion of Director of Athletics at The American University in Washington, D.C. and Assistant Athletic Director at Wichita State University in Wichita, Kansas and LaSalle University in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. He has also worked for the Department of Recreation in Philadelphia and was a varsity soccer coach and social studies teacher at Father Judge High School in Philadelphia. O’Donnell currently resides in Ossining, NY with his wife Marie.

WILLIAM NATLO Head Coach M/W Swimming & Diving

RICH CORSETTI Head Coach M/W Tennis

DAN ALTRO Head Coach Women’s Volleyball

CLAUDIA STABILE Head Coach Softball

PACE ATHLETICS QUICK REFERENCE DIRECTORY Joseph O’Donnell 914-773-3481 Mike Winn 914-773-3272 Jayson Smikle 914-773-3797 Michelle Tozzi 914-773-3650 John Tagliaferri 914-773-3888 JR Pouncey 914-773-3275 Now-Allah James 914-773-3283 Barry Moriarty 914-773-3998 Adrienne Sanchez 914-773-3412 Athletics Directory 914-773-3411

THE PACE STORY: Pace is a university whose resources have played an essential role in the realization of individual dreams of achievement and whose mission is voiced in its motto: Opportunitas. Founded in 1906 by the Pace brothers as a business school for men and women who aspired to a better life, Pace Institute began its transformation into a modern university, with emphasis on the liberal arts and sciences, under Robert Pace 42 years later. With dynamic leadership and fiscally sound management, Pace has grown into one of the largest universities in New York State, with a multi-million dollar physical plant, an endowment of over $100 million and a reputation for excellent teaching and talented, ambitious graduates. Pace is a comprehensive university with five schools and one college that offers a wide range of academic and professional programs for a large, diverse population of more than 13,000 students in for-credit programs, and in affiliated offerings. Through its Lubin School of Business, Pace continues to build its reputation for excellence in business education. The Lienhard School of Nursing, the School of Law, the School of Education and the Seidenberg School of Computer Science and Information Systems are more recent responses to the needs of the New York City and Westchester communities for strong professional schools to prepare a well-educated workforce. The University's decision in 1948 to develop a college of arts and sciences as both an autonomous academic unit and a foundation for the undergraduate core curriculum has strengthened and enriched the educational experience of Pace students and provided an ongoing source of intellectual enrichment to the University. The Dyson College of Arts and Sciences is central to the intellectual life of Pace, to shaping academic priorities, and to providing ethical, humanistic and scientific principles upon which lives and careers are founded. At the heart of Pace's academic values is an historic commitment to excellence in teaching, as manifested by small classes, an emphasis on skill development and critical thinking, special tutoring and support services, and academic advising. Academic experiences at Pace emphasize teaching from both a practical and theoretical perspective, drawing upon the expertise of faculty who balance academic preparation with professional experience to bring a unique dynamic to the classroom. While the primary emphasis of the institution is on excellent teaching, the university supports and encourages scholarly activity to ensure the intellectual vitality of the faculty. While much of the work has had professional application, Pace particularly invites scholarship that directly relates to the classroom experience and involves students in the research process. Pace has always had a student-centered focus and is committed to providing access to those who range widely in age, ethnicity, socio-economic background and academic preparation. Increasing amounts of institutional financial aid to help students meet the growing costs of a private education; locations in New York City and Westchester County; evening, weekend and summer scheduling; and special counseling and academic support services are ways in which the university has sought to enhance the accessibility and opportunities of a Pace education. A significant tradition of Pace University is its strong relationship with business, civic and community organizations. Offering special programs and services to neighboring institutions and corporate partners, the university gains strength in return from these partnerships and derives benefits for its students from the networks these linkages provide. The future of Pace University will be shaped by its traditions and values as they respond to the current needs and expectations of today's students. Combining excellence in instruction with personal attention, Pace provides the virtues of the small arts and sciences college with the curricular richness, scholarly disposition and excellent professional programs of the research and comprehensive institution.

HISTORY OF PACE UNIVERSITY: Founded in 1906 by the Pace brothers, Homer and Charles, The Pace Institute was a business school for men and women who aspired to a better life. Homer and Charles Pace borrowed $600 to rent a classroom and office in the old Tribune building in lower Manhattan to teach 10 men and three women the principles of accounting and business law. That building once stood where the Pace Plaza building stands today.


Two years later, because of the overwhelming success of the Pace School of Accountancy, the Pace brothers relocated classes to the nearby Hudson Terminal complex. Another move to the Transportation Building at 225 Broadway took place in 1927 in response to continued growth. In 1948, Pace Institute was approved for college status by the New York Board of Regents. Academic expansion forced yet another move to 41 Park Row in 1951, and two years later Pace College received authorization from the State Education Department to grant the bachelor of arts degree. Classes began on the Pleasantville campus in 1963. The year before, the Marks Hall building was signed over to the College by Pace Trustee Wayne Marks, President of General Foods, and his wife, Helen. Soon after, Dyson Hall was constructed, named in honor of alumnus, Trustee and benefactor, Charles H. Dyson. Willcox Hall was named for Trustee and benefactor Byron Willcox. In 1965, the Undergraduate School of Business Administration, the School of Arts and Sciences and the School of Education were established. The year following, the School of Nursing was founded and was later named after alumnus, Trustee and benefactor Gustav Lienhard. In December 1966, at the groundbreaking ceremony for the Civic Center building, Vice President Hubert Humphrey promised to teach at Pace and conducted a Scholar-in-Residence seminar at the New York City campus. Finally, in 1973, the State Education Department approved Pace College's petition for university status. Two years later, the College of White Plains consolidated with Pace University, and the School of Law was established in 1976. The assets of Briarcliff College were acquired in 1977. In the years following, an international education center was opened by IBM Corporation, NYNEX opened a center and the Hastings Center moved its operations to the Briarcliff site. In 1983, the School of Computer Science and Information Systems was established as its own entity. In 1997, Pace purchased the World Trade Institute, a leading-edge provider of international training programs. Pace University today is a diverse institution with over 13,000 students. For 100 years, bright, motivated and talented men and women have walked out of Pace's many doors, degrees in hand, and have ventured into the world prepared for the challenges of each passing decade. Every year, curriculum offerings in schools and colleges are modified to meet the changing needs of ambitious and knowledgeable students. Throughout the years since 1906, Pace has grown along with the talents of those who comprise what is affectionately known as the "Pace community." The Pace tradition is something in which we can all take pride. SOME PACE UNIVERSITY MILESTONES: 1948 - Pace Institute was given college status 1950 - Pace approved to grant the bachelor of arts degree 1965 - Undergraduate School of Business Administration, the School of Arts and Sciences and the School of Education are established 1966 - School of Nursing established, later named after alumnus, trustee and benefactor Gustav Lienhard 1966 - Groundbreaking ceremony for the Civic Center building 1973 - Pace receives university status from the State Education Department 1975 - College of White Plains consolidates with Pace University 1976 - School of Law is established 1977 - Briarcliff College joins Pace University 1983 - School of Computer Science and Information Systems is established 1992 - Pace institutes "Dial-A-Grade" for students to obtain grades on the telephone and the administrative technological revolution begins 1993 - Undergraduate programs in White Plains are transferred to Pleasantville and the North Broadway campus is given to the Law School 1994 - Ann and Alfred Goldstein Academic Center dedicated on the Pleasantville campus 1995 - $55 million Campaign for Pace University launched with $10 million challenge grant from alumnus and trustee emeritus Charles H. Dyson '30 and his family 1996 - Lubin School of Business receives AACSB accreditation 1997 - Pace purchases the World Trade Institute, which provides training in international business and trade, from the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey 1998 - Pace cited in Crain's New York Business as one of the top five sources for technology degree recipients in New York City 1999 - Dyson Family challenge completed one year ahead of schedule, raising $21.1 which is $1.1 million over goal 1999 - Pace Alumni Network (PANet) established to connect alumni worldwide 2001 - Pace establishes the Center for Downtown New York 2002 - The Ann and Alfred Goldstein Health, Fitness, and Recreation Center opens on the Pleasantville campus 2002 - First Pace students win prestigious Fulbright Fellowships 2003 - The Pforzheimer Honors College accepts its first class of students. 2003 - Pace hosts the CNBC/Wall Street Journal 2003 Democratic Candidate Presidential Debate 2005 - Verizon CEO and alumnus Ivan G. Seidenberg ’81 gives Pace $15 million, the largest gift in its history; in honor of this gift the School of Computer Science and Information Systems is named after him 2006 - Lubin School of Business achieves dual AACSB accreditation for business and accounting 2006 - Pace celebrates its centennial


FAST FACTS ABOUT PACE: Founded in 1906, Pace University educates achievers who are engaged with critical issues locally and globally. Known for its outcome-oriented environment that prepares students to succeed in a wide range of professions, Pace is a private metropolitan university which enrolls nearly 13,500 students in bachelors, masters, and doctoral programs in the Dyson College of Arts and Sciences, Seidenberg School of Computer Science and Information Systems, Law School, Lienhard School of Nursing, Lubin School of Business, and School of Education. MAJORS AND DEGREES: 100 undergraduate majors offering 27 undergraduate and graduate degrees, 47 master’s programs, and four doctoral programs Enrollment: Undergraduates - 7,716 Graduate Students - 4,376 Law Students - 820 Total - 12,912 Percentage international students 5% Percentage male students 40% Percentage female students 60% New Recruits: Percentage of Freshman receiving scholarships: 88% Mean SAT 1 score: 1080 Mean High School Average: 88 Resident vs. Commuter: Undergraduate Residents 44% Undergraduate Commuters 56% Graduate Residents 20% Graduate Commuters 80% Working and Careers: Undergraduate average starting salary- $51,600 Graduate student average starting salary - $60,200 Number of Co-op positions held by students - more than 1,200 Undergraduate Co-op average hourly salary - $15,70 Graduate Co-op average hourly salary - $18.30 Over 1,200 Pace students participated in university sponsored internships. 914 were Cooperative Education Internship positions held by undergraduate and graduate students. 696 were held by undergraduate students and 218 were graduate student placements. 190 of these placements were international students.


Faculty: Full-time 460 Part-time 730 Full-time faculty with PhD or terminal degree 404 Part-time faculty with PhD or terminal degree 227 Student/faculty ratio 15:1 Undergraduate Student Diversity: White (Non-Hispanic) 53% Asian 11% Black 12% Hispanic 13% Other 11% Total number of undergraduate students who reported ethnicity - 6,342 Unreported - 1,074 Total number of undergraduate students - 7,716 Undergraduate by School-Matriculated: Dyson College of Arts and Sciences - 2,816 Ivan G. Seidenberg School of Computer Science and Information Systems - 733 Lienhard School of Nursing - 535 Lubin School of Business - 2,873 School of Education - 221 Graduate Enrollment by School: Dyson College of Arts and Sciences - 562 Ivan G. Seidenberg School of Computer Science and Information Systems - 563 Lienhard School of Nursing - 191 Lubin School of Business - 1,103 School of Education - 2,281 School of Law - 793 Pace University Presidents: Homer St. Clair Pace 1935-1942 Robert Scott Pace 1942-1960 Edward J. Mortola 1960-1984 William G. Sharwell 1984-1990 Patricia O'Donnell Ewers 1990-2000 David A. Caputo 2000-2007 Stephen J. Friedman 2007-Present

MISSION STATEMENT: Pace University is committed to providing the best possible private education to a diverse and talented student body at each Pace University location. The University’s continuous commitment to Opportunitas must be retained, strengthened and, when necessary, redefined in an uncertain world where many are excluded from the full benefits of higher education due to economic and social factors beyond their control. Pace’s sustained emphasis on excellence will be a constant, which will guide decision-making regarding academic programs and other endeavors. In a world of increasing interdependence, Pace must strengthen its international efforts and continue its significant investment in technology. In addition, the University’s commitment to self-evaluation and civic engagement must remain as major goals. All of this must be accomplished during a time of considerable economic change and in the context of strengthening Pace’s own financial base. 11


The Ann & Alfred Goldstein Health, Fitness and Recreation Center is home to the Pace University women's basketball team. The beautiful facility boasts a 2,400-seat arena, eight-lane swimming pool, state-of-the-art fitness/weight room, aerobics room, walking/jogging track, training facility, concession stand, VIP room, equipment room, locker rooms, scoreboards and message center, athletics department offices and offices of the university's health care unit. The Goldstein Athletics Center contains 75,000square feet of space that is home to the Pace volleyball team, men's and women's basketball and swimming and diving teams. The facility gives Pace students an opportunity to compete in intramurals and recreation, aerobics and dance classes in addition to varsity sports. Memberships for use of the facility are available to faculty, staff and community members and can be purchased by calling 914-773-3275 or by stopping by the athletics offices on the main floor.


2009-10 Equestrian Media Guide  

equestrian media guide