Motorola ( MOT) is certainly putting its money where its mouth is.The big cell-phone maker shocked and relieved Wall Street last fall by cashiering its longtime chief, founding family member Chris Galvin. At the time, the Schaumburg, Ill., tech giant expressed confidence that his replacement -- former Sun Microsystems ( SUNW) executive Ed Zander -- would put the company back on the right track. Now, a filing with securities regulators shows that Zander will wring some $24 million in compensation out of the company to make the effort worth his while. Motorola's annual filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission shows that the board's largesse wasn't limited to its new chief. Departed chief Galvin bagged $6.8 million in salary, bonus and stock awards last year. But that pales in comparison with the eye-popping penthouse suite-warming gift given his replacement. Of course, to some eyes the handout will be worth it if Zander fulfills his promise. Hapless Motorola, after all, has done little but sputter in recent years: The continual fumbling of its cell-phone leadership and the lack of customers for its wireless infrastructure upgrade technology helped run Galvin out the door as he was increasingly at odds with the board. Still, just in case Motorola needs his expertise, Galvin has been retained as a consultant. He will receive an annual pay and bonus of $2.2 million for two years. Galvin, who received options on 2.9 million shares in the past three years, also gets a supplemental retirement plan worth $13.8 million. It apparently took some real arm-twisting to fill Galvin's shoes. Zander, formerly with tech buyout firm Silver Lake Partners and a onetime COO at Sun, was corralled into the job, but not without a few perks to ease the pain. Zander's salary is a mere $1.5 million, but he managed to secure two bonuses -- a minimum annual bonus of $2.02 million, which he will defer until he leaves the company, and a guaranteed annual incentive bonus of at least $3.75 million.