Recuperan restos de avión de la Segunda Guerra Mundial

  • Paul Ehorn helps haul a WWII-era naval dive bomber onto land from Lake Michigan at Waukegan Harbor on Friday, April 24, 2009, in Waukegan, Illinois. A group of undersea treasure hunters and Great Lakes salvage experts have retrieved the plane 65 years after it fell off a training aircraft carrier. ( Antonio Perez / MCT

  • Taras Lyssenko, of Chicago, signals the crane operator during the recovery of a World War II Douglas SBD Dauntless dive bomber being pulled from the water at Larsen Marine in Waukegan, Ill., on Friday, April 24, 2009. The plane was salvaged from about 315 feet feet of water, 25 miles from shore in Lake Michigan. The plane is bound for the National World War II Museum in New Orleans. Thomas Delany Jr. / AP

  • Crane operator Mike Shield, of Waukegan, Ill., slowly lifts a World War II Douglas SBD Dauntless dive bomber from the water at Larsen Marine in Waukegan on Friday, April 24, 2009. The plane was salvaged from about 315 feet feet of water, 25 miles from shore in Lake Michigan. The plane is bound for the National World War II Museum in New Orleans. Thomas Delany Jr. / AP

  • Paul Ehorn assists bringing a WWII-era fighter plane to land from Lake Michigan at Waukegan Harbor Friday, April 24, 2009, in Waukegan, Ill. A group of undersea treasure hunters and Great Lakes salvage experts have retrieved the plane 60-plus years after it fell off a training aircraft carrier and into the water some 50 miles off shore from Chicago.The plane will be restored and displayed at the WWII Museum in New Orleans. Antonio Perez / AP

  • A WWII-era naval dive bomber retrieved from Lake Michigan at Waukegan Harbor on Friday, April 24, 2009, in Waukegan, Illinois. Antonio Perez / MCT

  • A WWII-era fighter plane is brought to land from Lake Michigan at Waukegan Harbor Friday, April 24, 2009, in Waukegan, Ill. A group of undersea treasure hunters and Great Lakes salvage experts have retrieved the plane 60-plus years after it fell off a training aircraft carrier and into the water some 50 milies off shore from Chicago.The plane will be restored and displayed at the WWII Museum in New Orleans. Antonio Perez / AP

  • In this photo released by the U.S. Navy and National Naval Aviation Museum, the USS Wolverine, a coal-powered paddleboat converted to use as a training aircraft carrier, in 1943 is seen under way. More than 17,000 pilots took off from and landed on the Wolverine and its sister ship, the USS Sable, during training at Naval Air Station Glenview in Illinois between late 1942 and the end of World War II. One of the 130 to 300-plus planes that wound up at the bottom of Lake Michigan was brought back to land on Friday for the National World War II Museum in New Orleans, under a program run by the National Naval Aviation Museum in Pensacola, Fla. (AP Photo/U.S. Navy Photograph-National Naval Aviation Museum) AP