SHOTLIST:AP - AP Clients OnlyWashington - Jan. 191. SOUNDBITE: Jason Moody/ Inauguration watcher:Kind of excited to see the whole aspect of what it takes to bring in a new president and those type of things, just the whole process itself. It's just one of those things it only happens every four years, just an opportunity to be in town during that kind of process is overwhelming to be able to have the children see an event like this that very few people get to see live, to see it in person to see what it takes to do this is pretty amazing.2. Paulette Bennett/ Inauguration volunteerI feel wonderful, proud that someone of my culture, my background was able to get into office and show people, because the world is so divided there's so much racism, they need to give him a chance. His skin color doesn't have anything to do with it. I think as a human being and we're all human beings and God's children then I look at him as the president of the United States not as an African American, but I am proud that an African American did have the opportunity to get into the White HouseSTORYLINE:President Barack Obama is launching the three-day celebration of his second inaugural with a service project at a Washington area school. The president, along with first lady Michelle Obama and daughters Malia and Sasha, arrived at Burrville Elementary School shortly before noon on Saturday. The first family is joining 500 hundred volunteers helping spruce up the school. The volunteer project is part of the larger National Day of Service Obama started in 2009, ahead of his first inaugural. The day is meant to honor Martin Luther King, Jr. Obama publicly takes the oath of office Monday, the same day the nation marks King's birthday.