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November 18, 2010

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November 18, 2010

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  • T H E I N D E P E N D E N T S T U D E N T N E W S P A P E R O F S Y R A C U S E , N E W Y O R K

    THURSDAYnovember 18, 2010

    GOBBLE IT UP, YOHI 46 | LO 31

    I N S I D EO P I N I O N

    Just stopLauren Tousig-nant analyzes Lady Gagas spot on Vogues Best Dressed List.Page 5

    I N S I D EP U L P

    EncoreSyracuse Stage looks to strengthen bonds with the SU Depart-ment of Drama 30 years after it was built.Page 9

    I N S I D ES P O R T S

    Take your pickLacrosse has been the sport of choice for Central New York high school students in recent years. But football may be making a come back.Page 20

    I N S I D EN E W S

    Building upSU announces plans for gradu-ate and law school student housing by the Carrier Dome.Page 3

    Cantor 14th-highest paid private college head in 08

    Survey to research possibility of ending campus water bottle sales

    Transgender issues highlighted

    By Jon HarrisASST. COPY EDITOR

    Syracuse University Chancellor Nancy Cantor was among the 30 private college presidents who earned more than $1 million in 2008, according to an analysis by The Chronicle of Higher Educa-tion released Sunday.

    The analysis included 448 pri-vate college presidents nation-wide and listed Cantor as the 14th-highest paid with a total compensation of $1,386,464. The Chronicle used the most recent

    fi nancial data contained in the Internal Revenue Service Form 990 reports, which nonprofi t organizations are required to fi le each year. As recently as 2004, no college president had earned more than $1 million.

    The report is done annually and looks at college presidents from institutions that have more than $50 million per year in expenditures. Institutions were classifi ed as either a large research university, a liberal arts college or undergraduate

    and graduate college/univer-sity. In this years report, a few changes were made, making it diffi cult to compare salaries to past years. Despite the changes, presidents salaries are expected to continue to rise in the future as competition between univer-sities to hire or retain elite lead-ers heats up.

    Last year the IRS where we fi le the form changed the rules, said Kevin Quinn, SUs senior vice president of public affairs.

    In previous 990 forms, Quinn said, the compensation informa-tion the university provided to the IRS was during a university fi scal year, from July 1 to June 30. But for the fi rst time last year, it was based on a calendar year, causing data to overlap. The overlap from the 2007-08 fi s-cal year in this years Chronicle report caused Cantor to be near the top of the list for highest-paid college presidents, Quinn said.

    Included in Cantors nearly $1.4 million compensation for

    2008 is a one-time bonus of $500,000. The bonus was given to Cantor for the completion of her fi rst contract, which ran from 2004 to June 2008, he said. SUs Board of Trustees which is responsible for managing and protecting the universitys fi nancial resources awarded Cantor a new six-year contract through 2014 in June 2008, Quinn said.

    But Cantor gave the bonus back to the university as part

    By Andrew SwabSTAFF WRITER

    A study beginning Thursday will look into potentially banning or phas-ing out water bottles on the Syracuse University campus.

    This is a study. Its not like we want a ban or anything like that, said Alejandro Fernandez-Lovo, a project coordinator for the SU and State University of New York College of Environmental Science and For-estry chapter of the New York Public Interest Research Group, which is coordinating the study.

    The announced study comes out of several weeks of NYPIRG listening to students concerns and opinions on the use of water bottles.

    A Facebook page called Back to the Tap Syracuse University will host a survey beginning Thursday. The survey is open to students, faculty and staff and will include space for students to comment on how they feel about a phase-out of water bottles, the amount of bottled beverages they con-sume and their preferences for drink-ing fountains or bottled water.

    By Rebecca KheelASST. NEWS EDITOR

    When Elliott DeLine trans-ferred to Syracuse University this year, the computer sys-tem listed him as two people. One, Elliott L. DeLine, was female. The other, Elliott R. DeLine, was male.

    When I fi rst came in, my transfer papers said I was female, said DeLine, a junior English and textual studies major. I dont know how they ever fi gured that out. I dont think Im still two people, I hope.

    DeLine is transgender and transitioned from female to male two years ago, DeLine said. SU has generally been accepting and accommodat-ing of him as transgender, but small instances, such as the glitch in the computer system, show SU still has work to do to be fully trans-gender-friendly.

    SUs LGBT Resource Center is recognizing the Transgender Day of Remem-brance, which honors those who have died because of violence against transgender

    individuals. The weeklong recognition at SU culminates Thursday when people are encouraged to wear memo-rial ribbons and T-shirts.

    The national Transgen-der Day of Remembrance is technically Saturday, and SU usually marks the day with a vigil at Hendricks Chapel. But remembering past vio-lence is only one piece of the day, so the LGBT Resource Center decided to eliminate the vigil this year, said Lauren Hannahs, a gradu-



    1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 7. 8. 9. 10.6.

    Touro logo:; Rensselaer logo:; NYU logo:; Yeshiva logo:; The New School logo:; Quinnipiac, Columbia, Yale, Boston logos:

    No. 6 in Northeast, No. 14 nationwide: Nancy CantorIncluded in Cantors nearly $1.4 million compensation for 2008 is a one-time bonus of $500,000, given to Cantor for the completion of her fi rst contract. But Cantor gave the bonus back to the university as part of a $1 million donation to the Campaign for Syracuse.



    5. Richard C. LevinYALE UNIVERSITY, CONN.7. John E. SextonNEW YORK UNIVERSITY, N.Y.


    10. Robert A. BrownBOSTON UNIVERSITY, MASS.

    Thirty private college presidents made more than $1 million in 2008. Ten worked at colleges in the Northeast









    $1.8 $1.8 $1.7 $1.5 $1.4 $1.4 $1.2 $1.0 $1.0



  • S TA R T T H U R SDA Y N E W S @ D A I L Y O R A N G E . C O M2 nov e m be r 18 , 2 0 1 0


    H46| L31 H44| L27H44| L38

    O N L I N EN E W S

    Exclusive introductionFaculty in the Maxwell School of Citi-zenship and Public Affairs have been drafting plans for an exclusive signature program and will present their plans Friday.

    P U L P

    Hip-hop essentials The Asian Students in America will host a night showcasing seven important elements of hip-hop Nov. 18.

    S P O R T S

    Keep the car running School might be out for Thanksgiving, but The Daily Orange sports depart-ment wont be. Be sure to check over break for full football and basketball coverage.

    U P C O M I N G E V E N T STransgender Day of RemembranceWhat: Honor those who have died due to violence against transgender individuals When: All day How much: Free

    The Daily Orange is published weekdays during the Syracuse University academic year by The Daily Orange Corp., 744 Ostrom Ave., Syracuse, NY 13210. All con-tents Copyright 2010 by The Daily Orange Corp. and may not be reprinted without the expressed written permission of the editor in chief. The Daily Orange is distributed on and around campus with the first two copies complimentary. Each additional copy costs $1. The Daily Orange is in no way a subsidy or associated with Syracuse University.

    All contents 2010 The Daily Orange Corporation






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    C O N TA C T U S C O R R E C T I O N

    In a Nov. 17 article, Big East lauds SUs Krautman, Syracuse kicker Ross Krautman was incorrectly referred to as a walk-on. Krautman signed a letter of intent to play for Syracuse last spring. The Daily Orange regrets this error.

    U . S . & W O R L D N E W Scompiled by laurence leveille | asst. copy editor

    Germany warns of terror attack Germany warned its citizens of an imminent terror-ist attack that could occur at the end of the month, according to The Wall Street Journal. German Interior Minister Thomas de Maizire said federal police and other authorities will increase security measures in public places. Last month, U.S. authorities disclosed information of terrorist sleeper cells in Europe that are close to being activated. Although Germany has received vague warnings about potential attacks, there is now evidence that the country is a target for a specifi c plot, according to The Wall Street Journal. The information was obtai

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