Photos: Inaugurations through the years

This drawing depicts George Washington arriving in New York by barge on his inauguration day on April 30, 1789.  The nation's first president took his oath of ofiice on the balcony of Federal Hall on Wall Street.  (AP Photo)
This drawing depicts George Washington arriving in New York by barge on his inauguration day on April 30, 1789. The nation’s first president took his oath of ofiice on the balcony of Federal Hall on Wall Street. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
President George Washington delivers his inaugural address in the Senate Chamber of Old Federal Hall in New York on April 30, 1789.  (AP Photo)
President George Washington delivers his inaugural address in the Senate Chamber of Old Federal Hall in New York on April 30, 1789. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
Andrew Jackson seventh president of the United States, in an 1829 depiction takes an extra horse with him as he starts off for his inauguration. (AP Photo)
Andrew Jackson seventh president of the United States, in an 1829 depiction takes an extra horse with him as he starts off for his inauguration. (AP Photo) (AP)
This artist's rendition shows the crush of people after President Andrew Jackson's inaugural ceremony, held on the East Portico of the Capitol building for the first time, in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1829.  Following the inaugural proceedings, more than 20,000 well-wishers came to the White House to meet President Jackson.  (AP Photo)
This artist’s rendition shows the crush of people after President Andrew Jackson’s inaugural ceremony, held on the East Portico of the Capitol building for the first time, in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1829. Following the inaugural proceedings, more than 20,000 well-wishers came to the White House to meet President Jackson. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
Depicted in this illustration, the inauguration of William Henry Harrison in Washington on March 4, 1841. Harrison was 68-years-old when he took office. Hatless and without an overcoat he rode horseback from the White House to the Capitol on a wintry day and stood for an hour in a raw wind while delivering his inaugural address. A month later he died of pneumonia. The artist’s conception of the inauguration included some light finery which hardly matched the weather of the day. (AP Photo)
Depicted in this illustration, the inauguration of William Henry Harrison in Washington on March 4, 1841. Harrison was 68-years-old when he took office. Hatless and without an overcoat he rode horseback from the White House to the Capitol on a wintry day and stood for an hour in a raw wind while delivering his inaugural address. A month later he died of pneumonia. The artist’s conception of the inauguration included some light finery which hardly matched the weather of the day. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
This is an artist's impression of President William Henry Harrison's inauguration in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1841.  Harrison declined the offer of a closed carriage and rode on horseback to the Capitol, braving cold temperatures and a northeast wind. After speaking for more than an hour, he returned to the White House on horseback, catching a chill that eventually turned to pneumonia. He died a month later.  (AP Photo)
This is an artist’s impression of President William Henry Harrison’s inauguration in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1841. Harrison declined the offer of a closed carriage and rode on horseback to the Capitol, braving cold temperatures and a northeast wind. After speaking for more than an hour, he returned to the White House on horseback, catching a chill that eventually turned to pneumonia. He died a month later. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
This artist's rendition shows the crush of people after President Andrew Jackson's inaugural ceremony, held on the East Portico of the Capitol building for the first time, in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1829.  Following the inaugural proceedings, more than 20,000 well-wishers came to the White House to meet President Jackson.  (AP Photo)
This artist’s rendition shows the crush of people after President Andrew Jackson’s inaugural ceremony, held on the East Portico of the Capitol building for the first time, in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1829. Following the inaugural proceedings, more than 20,000 well-wishers came to the White House to meet President Jackson. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
President James Buchanan delivers his address after being sworn in as the 15th president of the United States in front of the Capitol in Washington, D.C., March 4, 1857.  The oath was administered by Chief Justice Roger B. Taney.  (AP Photo)
President James Buchanan delivers his address after being sworn in as the 15th president of the United States in front of the Capitol in Washington, D.C., March 4, 1857. The oath was administered by Chief Justice Roger B. Taney. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
This was the scene during the inauguration of the President of the Confederate States of America, Jefferson Davis, Feb. 18, 1861, in Montgomery, Ala., painted by artist James Mamelon from a photograph taken on the spot and owned by Col. William C. Howell.  (AP Photo)
This was the scene during the inauguration of the President of the Confederate States of America, Jefferson Davis, Feb. 18, 1861, in Montgomery, Ala., painted by artist James Mamelon from a photograph taken on the spot and owned by Col. William C. Howell. (AP Photo) (AP)
U.S. President Abraham Lincoln stands under cover at center of Capitol steps during his inauguration in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1861.  The scaffolding at upper right is used in construction of the Capitol dome.  (AP Photo)
U.S. President Abraham Lincoln stands under cover at center of Capitol steps during his inauguration in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1861. The scaffolding at upper right is used in construction of the Capitol dome. (AP Photo) (AP)
Abraham Lincoln takes the oath of office as the 16th president of the United States administered by Chief Justice Roger B. Taney in front of the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1861.   (AP Photo)
Abraham Lincoln takes the oath of office as the 16th president of the United States administered by Chief Justice Roger B. Taney in front of the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1861. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
This drawing shows Abraham Lincoln's inaugural procession passing the gates of the Capitol grounds in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1861.  Retiring President James Buchanan, donning his top hat, is shown seated at Lincoln's side in the open carriage. (AP Photo)
This drawing shows Abraham Lincoln’s inaugural procession passing the gates of the Capitol grounds in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1861. Retiring President James Buchanan, donning his top hat, is shown seated at Lincoln’s side in the open carriage. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
A scene in front of the Capitol during Lincoln's second inauguration, 1865, just six weeks before his assassination.  (AP Photo)
A scene in front of the Capitol during Lincoln’s second inauguration, 1865, just six weeks before his assassination. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
This photograph of a drawing shows President Abraham Lincoln deliver his address after being sworn in as the 16th president of the United States in front of the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1861.  (AP Photo)
This photograph of a drawing shows President Abraham Lincoln deliver his address after being sworn in as the 16th president of the United States in front of the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1861. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
This circa 1865-1880 photograph provided by the Library of Congress' Brady-Handy Collection shows Lawrence A. Gobright, the Associated Press' first Washington correspondent. A native of Hanover, Pa., Gobright covered both inaugurations of Abraham Lincoln, the Civil War and Lincoln's assassination during a career spanning more than a third of a century in Washington. Under the headline "Great National Calamity!" the AP reported President Abraham Lincoln’s assassination, on April 15, 1865. (AP Photo/Library of Congress)
This circa 1865-1880 photograph provided by the Library of Congress’ Brady-Handy Collection shows Lawrence A. Gobright, the Associated Press’ first Washington correspondent. A native of Hanover, Pa., Gobright covered both inaugurations of Abraham Lincoln, the Civil War and Lincoln’s assassination during a career spanning more than a third of a century in Washington. Under the headline “Great National Calamity!” the AP reported President Abraham Lincoln’s assassination, on April 15, 1865. (AP Photo/Library of Congress) (AP)
This is a general view of the grand stand during the inauguration of Rutherford B. Hayes, March 5, 1877 in Washington. (AP Photo)
This is a general view of the grand stand during the inauguration of Rutherford B. Hayes, March 5, 1877 in Washington. (AP Photo) (AP)
The public inauguration of Rutherford B. Hayes takes place in front of the U.S. Capitol on the East Portico in Washington, D.C., on March 5, 1877.  The unfinished Washington Monument can be seen in far background.  The Smithsonian Mall is on the left and Pennsylvania Avenue runs off to upper right hand corner.  (AP Photo)
The public inauguration of Rutherford B. Hayes takes place in front of the U.S. Capitol on the East Portico in Washington, D.C., on March 5, 1877. The unfinished Washington Monument can be seen in far background. The Smithsonian Mall is on the left and Pennsylvania Avenue runs off to upper right hand corner. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
This is a general view of the grand stand during the inauguration of Rutherford B. Hayes, March 5, 1877 in Washington. (AP Photo)
This is a general view of the grand stand during the inauguration of Rutherford B. Hayes, March 5, 1877 in Washington. (AP Photo) (AP)
This general view shows the inauguration of James A. Garfield, the nation's 20th president, on the East Portico of the Capitol building in Washington, D.C., March 4, 1881.  (AP Photo)
This general view shows the inauguration of James A. Garfield, the nation’s 20th president, on the East Portico of the Capitol building in Washington, D.C., March 4, 1881. (AP Photo) (AP/Anonymous)
Depicted in this undated illustration from an old print, the inauguration of President James A. Garfield in 1881 by Supreme Court Justice Noah H. Swayne. (AP Photo)
Depicted in this undated illustration from an old print, the inauguration of President James A. Garfield in 1881 by Supreme Court Justice Noah H. Swayne. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
The inauguration of President Theodore Roosevelt, 1905.  (AP Photo)
The inauguration of President Theodore Roosevelt, 1905. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
President Theodore Roosevelt is taking the oath of office on the east portico of the U.S. Capitol during his inauguration ceremony, March 4, 1905, in Washington. (AP Photo )
President Theodore Roosevelt is taking the oath of office on the east portico of the U.S. Capitol during his inauguration ceremony, March 4, 1905, in Washington. (AP Photo ) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
** FILE ** In this 1908 file photo, President Theodore Roosevelt stands in the White House.      (AP Photo)
In this 1908 file photo, President Theodore Roosevelt stands in the White House. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
William Howard Taft, center, wore a big fur-lined overcoat when he reviewed parade after his inauguration as president, on March 4, 1909 in Washington.  At right is James S. Sherman, vice president of the United States, and at left Edward Hallwagon, chief of the Inaugural Committee.    A whirling blizzard, featured by flashes of lighting, as well as rain, snow and a cutting wind, made it one of the roughest of all inauguration days. (AP Photo)
William Howard Taft, center, wore big fur-lined overcoat when he reviewed parade after his inauguration as president, on March 4, 1909 in Washington. At right is James S. Sherman, vice president of the United States, and at left Edward Hallwagon, chief of the Inaugural Committee. A whirling blizzard, featured by flashes of lighting, as well as rain, snow and a cutting wind, made it one of the roughest of all inauguration days. (AP Photo) (AP)
The inaugural procession for President William Howard Taft takes place in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1909.   (AP Photo)
The inaugural procession for President William Howard Taft takes place in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1909. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
President William Howard Taft  sits in a horse draw carriage beside his wife Helen  in front of the white podium area of photo after Inaugural  ceremonies at the Capitol, in center of photo.  The president and his procession are preparing to leave the Capitol area.   The inauguration took place in the Senate chamber because of a blizzard on March 4, 1909.   For the first time in the country's history, the president's wife  accompanied her husband on the return ride in the procession from the Capitol to the White House following his Inauguration.    (AP Photo/Library of Congress)
President William Howard Taft sits in a horse draw carriage beside his wife Helen in front of the white podium area of photo after Inaugural ceremonies at the Capitol, in center of photo. The president and his procession are preparing to leave the Capitol area. The inauguration took place in the Senate chamber because of a blizzard on March 4, 1909. For the first time in the country’s history, the president’s wife accompanied her husband on the return ride in the procession from the Capitol to the White House following his Inauguration. (AP Photo/Library of Congress) (AP)
President William Howard Taft  sits in a horse draw carriage beside his wife Helen after Inaugural  ceremonies at the Capitol, in center of photo.  The inauguration took place in the Senate chamber because of a blizzard on March 4, 1909.   For the first time in the country's history, the president's wife  accompanied her husband on the return ride in the procession from the Capitol to the White House following his Inauguration.    (AP Photo/Library of Congress)
President William Howard Taft sits in a horse draw carriage beside his wife Helen after Inaugural ceremonies at the Capitol, in center of photo. The inauguration took place in the Senate chamber because of a blizzard on March 4, 1909. For the first time in the country’s history, the president’s wife accompanied her husband on the return ride in the procession from the Capitol to the White House following his Inauguration. (AP Photo/Library of Congress) (AP)
President William Howard Taft  enters a horse draw carriage to sit beside his wife Helen after Inaugural  ceremonies at the Capitol where he was sworn in as the 27 President of the United States.    The inauguration took place in the Senate chamber because of a blizzard on March 4, 1909.   For the first time, the president's wife accompanied her husband on the return ride in the procession from the Capitol to the White House following his Inauguration.    (AP Photo/Library of Congress)
President William Howard Taft enters a horse draw carriage to sit beside his wife Helen after Inaugural ceremonies at the Capitol where he was sworn in as the 27 President of the United States. The inauguration took place in the Senate chamber because of a blizzard on March 4, 1909. For the first time, the president’s wife accompanied her husband on the return ride in the procession from the Capitol to the White House following his Inauguration. (AP Photo/Library of Congress) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
The inaugural parade for U.S. President Woodrow Wilson takes place in Washington, D.C., on Jan. 20, 1913.  (AP Photo)
The inaugural parade for U.S. President Woodrow Wilson takes place in Washington, D.C., on Jan. 20, 1913. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
Woodrow Wilson takes the oath of office for his first term of the Presidency on the East Portico at the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1913.  Chief Justice is Edward D. White.  (AP Photo)
Woodrow Wilson takes the oath of office for his first term of the Presidency on the East Portico at the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1913. Chief Justice is Edward D. White. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
This general view shows the second inauguration of President Woodrow Wilson as he delivers his inaugural address on the East Portico of the Capitol building in Washington, D.C., on March 5, 1917.  (AP Photo)
This general view shows the second inauguration of President Woodrow Wilson as he delivers his inaugural address on the East Portico of the Capitol building in Washington, D.C., on March 5, 1917. (AP Photo) (AP/Anonymous)
Chief Justice Edward D. White, right, of the Supreme Court and House Speaker F.A. Gillette at the inauguration of Warren G. Harding as president of the United States on March 4, 1921. (AP Photo)
Chief Justice Edward D. White, right, of the Supreme Court and House Speaker F.A. Gillette at the inauguration of Warren G. Harding as president of the United States on March 4, 1921. (AP Photo) (AP)
The retiring 28th President Woodrow Wilson, rides with his successor, Warren Gamaliel Harding, to the latter's inauguration, March 4, 1921. Because of his weakened condition, Mr. Wilson was unable to attend the inauguration of his successor. (AP Photo)
The retiring 28th President Woodrow Wilson, rides with his successor, Warren Gamaliel Harding, to the latter’s inauguration, March 4, 1921. Because of his weakened condition, Mr. Wilson was unable to attend the inauguration of his successor. (AP Photo) (AP)
This photo shows the inauguration parade for Pres. Calvin Coolidge, March 4, 1925, Washington, D.C. (AP Photo)
This photo shows the inauguration parade for Pres. Calvin Coolidge, March 4, 1925, Washington, D.C. (AP Photo) (AP)
Calvin Coolidge, left, wears wing collar and muted top hat en route to take oath on inauguration day, March 4, 1925. (AP Photo)
Calvin Coolidge, left, wears wing collar and muted top hat en route to take oath on inauguration day, March 4, 1925. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
President Calvin Coolidge rides in an open car at the head of the inaugural parade with his wife Grace and Chief Justice Wiliam H. Taft in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1925.  Coolidge was sworn in as the 30th president of the United States.  (AP Photo)
President Calvin Coolidge rides in an open car at the head of the inaugural parade with his wife Grace and Chief Justice Wiliam H. Taft in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1925. Coolidge was sworn in as the 30th president of the United States. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
U.S. President Calvin Coolidge, right foreground, delivers his inaugural address after taking the oath of office on the East Portico of the Capitol building in Washington, D.C. on March 4, 1925.  Coolidge was sworn in as the 30th president of the United States.  (AP Photo)
U.S. President Calvin Coolidge, right foreground, delivers his inaugural address after taking the oath of office on the East Portico of the Capitol building in Washington, D.C. on March 4, 1925. Coolidge was sworn in as the 30th president of the United States. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
President Herbert Hoover, first lady Lou Henry Hoover, Dolly Curtis Gann, sister of Vice President Charles Curtis, and V.P. Curtis, are shown on Hoover's inauguration day in Washington, March 4, 1929.  (AP Photo)
President Herbert Hoover, first lady Lou Henry Hoover, Dolly Curtis Gann, sister of Vice President Charles Curtis, and V.P. Curtis, are shown on Hoover’s inauguration day in Washington, March 4, 1929. (AP Photo) (AP)
President Calvin Coolidge and President-elect Herbert Hoover, seated in car, are shown as they left the White House for Hoover's inauguration, March 4, 1929.  (AP Photo)
President Calvin Coolidge and President-elect Herbert Hoover, seated in car, are shown as they left the White House for Hoover’s inauguration, March 4, 1929. (AP Photo) (AP)
Crowds stand in the rain as they witness the inauguration of Herbert Hoover in Washington, D.C., March 4, 1929.  (AP Photo)
Crowds stand in the rain as they witness the inauguration of Herbert Hoover in Washington, D.C., March 4, 1929. (AP Photo) (AP)
President Herbert Hoover, left, and President-elect Franklin D. Roosevelt are shown as they left the White House for Roosevelt's inauguration, March 4, 1933.  (AP Photo)
President Herbert Hoover, left, and President-elect Franklin D. Roosevelt are shown as they left the White House for Roosevelt’s inauguration, March 4, 1933. (AP Photo) (AP)
** FILE ** In this March 4, 1933 file photo, motorcycle police escort the Presidential motorcade from the White House for the Capitol and the inauguration of Franklin D. Roosevelt in Washington.   Behind the cars is the court of honor from which two hours later Roosevelt as President reviewed the inaugural parade. (AP Photo/File)
In this March 4, 1933 file photo, motorcycle police escort the Presidential motorcade from the White House for the Capitol and the inauguration of Franklin D. Roosevelt in Washington. Behind the cars is the court of honor from which two hours later Roosevelt as President reviewed the inaugural parade. (AP Photo/File) (AP)
President-elect Franklin D. Roosevelt greets current Pres. Herbert Hoover warmly as the latter steps into the Roosevelt car at the White House for the trip to the Capitol and the inaugural ceremonies in Washington, March 4, 1933.  (AP Photo)
President-elect Franklin D. Roosevelt greets current Pres. Herbert Hoover warmly as the latter steps into the Roosevelt car at the White House for the trip to the Capitol and the inaugural ceremonies in Washington, March 4, 1933. (AP Photo) (AP)
Pres. Franklin D. Roosevelt, center, shown being sworn in, March 4, 1933, Washington, D.C. The rest of the group is unidentified. (AP Photo)
Pres. Franklin D. Roosevelt, center, shown being sworn in, March 4, 1933, Washington, D.C. The rest of the group is unidentified. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
FILE - Military units splash along in the pouring rain during the inaugural parade of President Franklin D. Roosevelt Jan. 20, 1937 in Washington.  Aides tried to talk  Roosevelt into moving the ceremony indoors but he looked out at the soggy crowd and replied: ``If they can take it, I can take it.''  Mother Nature doesn't always frown on presidential inaugurations, but occasional storms have been miserable, even fatal.  (AP Photo, files)
Military units splash along in the pouring rain during the inaugural parade of President Franklin D. Roosevelt Jan. 20, 1937 in Washington. Aides tried to talk Roosevelt into moving the ceremony indoors but he looked out at the soggy crowd and replied: “If they can take it, I can take it.” Mother Nature doesn’t always frown on presidential inaugurations, but occasional storms have been miserable, even fatal. (AP Photo, files) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
President Franklin D. Roosevelt and first lady Eleanor Roosevelt are seen up Pennsylvania Avenue during the inaugural parade in Washington, Jan. 4, 1937.  This will be Roosevelt's second term in office. (AP Photo)
President Franklin D. Roosevelt and first lady Eleanor Roosevelt are seen up Pennsylvania Avenue during the inaugural parade in Washington, Jan. 4, 1937. This will be Roosevelt’s second term in office. (AP Photo) (AP)
President Franklin D. Roosevelt smiles in appreciation as a brass marching band files by during the rain-swept second inaugural parade in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1937. (AP Photo)
President Franklin D. Roosevelt smiles in appreciation as a brass marching band files by during the rain-swept second inaugural parade in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1937. (AP Photo) (AP)
President Franklin D. Roosevelt speaks during his rainy second inaugural ceremony in Washington, Jan. 20, 1937. (AP Photo)
President Franklin D. Roosevelt speaks during his rainy second inaugural ceremony in Washington, Jan. 20, 1937. (AP Photo) (AP)
President Franklin Roosevelt and a squadron of WPA workers attired in overalls exchange hand waves and greetings as the WPA men passed the presidential reviewing stand during the Inaugural parade in Washington on Jan. 20, 1941. Vice President Wallace at right of president?s group smiles. (AP Photo)
President Franklin Roosevelt and a squadron of WPA workers attired in overalls exchange hand waves and greetings as the WPA men passed the presidential reviewing stand during the Inaugural parade in Washington on Jan. 20, 1941. Vice President Wallace at right of the president’s group smiles. (AP Photo) (AP)
The temperature was near freezing so President Franklin D. Roosevelt was wrapped up well in his cloak by his bodyguard, Thomas Qualters, as the president left for church services in Washington, Jan. 20, 1941, before his third inauguration. (AP Photo)
The temperature was near freezing so President Franklin D. Roosevelt was wrapped up well in his cloak by his bodyguard, Thomas Qualters, as the president left for church services in Washington, Jan. 20, 1941, before his third inauguration. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
First lady Eleanor Roosevelt smiles President Franklin D. Roosevelt's side, as he waves a greeting to the crowd which cheered him as he left St. John's Church in Washington, Jan. 20, 1941, his third inaugural day. (AP Photo)
First lady Eleanor Roosevelt smiles President Franklin D. Roosevelt’s side, as he waves a greeting to the crowd which cheered him as he left St. John’s Church in Washington, Jan. 20, 1941, his third inaugural day. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
FILE - This Jan. 20, 1941 black-and-white file photo shows President Franklin Delano Roosevelt waving from the inaugural stand on Capitol Hill in Washington. Sixteen presidents before Barack Obama got a second chance at giving an inaugural address for the ages. Most didn’t make much of it. Abraham Lincoln is the grand exception. (AP Photo, File)
This Jan. 20, 1941 black-and-white file photo shows President Franklin Delano Roosevelt waving from the inaugural stand on Capitol Hill in Washington. Sixteen presidents before Barack Obama got a second chance at giving an inaugural address for the ages. Most didn’t make much of it. Abraham Lincoln is the grand exception. (AP Photo, File) (AP/Anonymous)
A crowd estimated at 75,000 people jams Capitol Plaza in Washington, Jan. 20, 1941, for the third term inauguration of President Franklin Delano Roosevelt, as the president was making his inaugural address. (AP Photo)
A crowd estimated at 75,000 people jams Capitol Plaza in Washington, Jan. 20, 1941, for the third term inauguration of President Franklin Delano Roosevelt, as the president was making his inaugural address. (AP Photo) (AP/Anonymous)
Harry S. Truman, Vice President-elect, left, talks with Eleanor Roosevelt at the inauguration eve dinner in Washington, January 19, 1945.  (AP Photo/stf)
Harry S. Truman, Vice President-elect, left, talks with Eleanor Roosevelt at the inauguration eve dinner in Washington, Jan. 19, 1945. (AP Photo/stf) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/BIS)
The general public watches President Roosevelt’s inauguration for his fourth term in office, from south of White House grounds on the Ellipse in Washington, on Jan. 20, 1945. (AP Photo) (Associated Press)
This birdseye view of President Roosevelt's unprecedented fourth term inaugural ceremony was made from the Washington Monument in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1945. The crowd in the foreground is the general public gathered on the ellipse. In the background is the White House, with the crowd of invited guests gathered around the South Portico. (AP Photo)
This birdseye view of President Roosevelt’s unprecedented fourth term inaugural ceremony was made from the Washington Monument in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1945. The crowd in the foreground is the general public gathered on the ellipse. In the background is the White House, with the crowd of invited guests gathered around the South Portico. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
A cape draped over his shoulder, President Franklin D. Roosevelt doffs his silk topper as he leaves the White House, Washington, D.C.,, Jan. 20, 1941 to attend special church services before taking his third term oath at the capitol. (AP Photo)
A cape draped over his shoulder, President Franklin D. Roosevelt doffs his silk topper as he leaves the White House, Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1941 to attend special church services before taking his third term oath at the capitol. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
A cape draped over his shoulder, President Franklin D. Roosevelt doffs his silk topper as he leaves the White House, Washington, D.C.,, Jan. 20, 1941 to attend special church services before taking his third term oath at the capitol. (AP Photo)
A cape draped over his shoulder, President Franklin D. Roosevelt doffs his silk topper as he leaves the White House, Washington, D.C.,, Jan. 20, 1941 to attend special church services before taking his third term oath at the capitol. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
Over 7,000 people stood in the snow-covered grounds at the back of the White House to watch President Roosevelt inaugurated in Washington, on Jan. 20, 1945, for his fourth term. Wartime Austerity was the keynote of the proceedings and the whole ceremony was completed in under 15 minutes. President Roosevelt takes the oath, as diplomats, members of Congress and distinguished guests look on in foreground. On the porch are cabinet members, Supreme Court justices and their wives. Prominent in centre of porch are, left to right: Edwin Halsey, Secretary of Senate, two unidentified secret servicemen; President Roosevelt, and his son, Colonel James Roosevelt. (AP Photo)
Over 7,000 people stood in the snow-covered grounds at the back of the White House to watch President Roosevelt inaugurated in Washington, on Jan. 20, 1945, for his fourth term. Wartime Austerity was the keynote of the proceedings and the whole ceremony was completed in under 15 minutes. President Roosevelt takes the oath, as diplomats, members of Congress and distinguished guests look on in foreground. On the porch are cabinet members, Supreme Court justices and their wives. Prominent in centre of porch are, left to right: Edwin Halsey, Secretary of Senate, two unidentified secret servicemen; President Roosevelt, and his son, Colonel James Roosevelt. (AP Photo) (AP)
Delivering a brief inaugural address from the portico of the White House, President Franklin D. Roosevelt calls for "a durable peace," Jan. 20, 1945. Others, from left: Edwin Halsey, Secretary of State; three unidentified Secret Service agents; Col. James Roosevelt USMCR; Maj. Gen. Edwin Watson, partially obscured; and Vice President Harry S. Truman. (AP Photo)
Delivering a brief inaugural address from the portico of the White House, President Franklin D. Roosevelt calls for “a durable peace,” Jan. 20, 1945. Others, from left: Edwin Halsey, Secretary of State; three unidentified Secret Service agents; Col. James Roosevelt USMCR; Maj. Gen. Edwin Watson, partially obscured; and Vice President Harry S. Truman. (AP Photo) (AP)
This is a view of the crowds gathered in Washington D.C., for the fourth inauguration of President Franklin D. Roosevelt, Jan. 20, 1945. (AP Photo)
This is a view of the crowds gathered in Washington D.C., for the fourth inauguration of President Franklin D. Roosevelt, Jan. 20, 1945. (AP Photo) (AP)
President Franklin D. Roosevelt delivers his fourth term inaugural address from the South Portico of the White House in Washington, D.C., during inauguration ceremonies, Jan. 20, 1945. (AP Photo)
President Franklin D. Roosevelt delivers his fourth term inaugural address from the South Portico of the White House in Washington, D.C., during inauguration ceremonies, Jan. 20, 1945. (AP Photo) (AP)
This is a view of the crowds gathered in Washington D.C., for the fourth inauguration of President Franklin D. Roosevelt, Jan. 20, 1945. (AP Photo)
This is a view of the crowds gathered in Washington D.C., for the fourth inauguration of President Franklin D. Roosevelt, Jan. 20, 1945. (AP Photo) (AP)
People gather in front of the Capitol Building for Harry S. Truman's inauguration ceremony as he takes the oath of office in Washington, D.C., on Jan. 20, 1949. (AP Photo)
People gather in front of the Capitol Building for Harry S. Truman’s inauguration ceremony as he takes the oath of office in Washington, D.C., on Jan. 20, 1949. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
President Harry S. Truman rides at the head of the Inaugural Parade in Washington, January 20, 1949. (AP Photo/stf)
President Harry S. Truman rides at the head of the Inaugural Parade in Washington, Jan. 20, 1949. (AP Photo/stf) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/WX)
U.S. President Harry S. Truman, left, and Vice President Alben W. Barkley wave from the inaugural parade reviewing stand in front of the White House after their inauguration in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1949.  (AP Photo)
U.S. President Harry S. Truman, left, and Vice President Alben W. Barkley wave from the inaugural parade reviewing stand in front of the White House after their inauguration in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1949. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
President Harry S. Truman delivers inaugural address from Capitol portico, January 20, 1949, after taking oath of office for his first full term as chief executive. (AP Photo/Becker)
President Harry S. Truman delivers inaugural address from Capitol portico, Jan. 20, 1949, after taking oath of office for his first full term as chief executive. (AP Photo/Becker) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/BECKER)
Leaving Blair House for inauguration oath-taking at the Capitol, January 20, 1949, are left to right:  Mrs. Truman; Margaret, daughter of the President; Mrs. Max Truitt, daughter of Vice-President Barkley; Vice-President Alben Barkley, and President Truman. (AP Photo/stf)
Leaving Blair House for inauguration oath-taking at the Capitol, January 20, 1949, are left to right: Mrs. Truman; Margaret, daughter of the President; Mrs. Max Truitt, daughter of Vice-President Barkley; Vice-President Alben Barkley, and President Truman. (AP Photo/stf) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
Giant B-36 planes of the U.S. Air Force join the inaugural parade in a flight over the Capitol dome in Washington, Jan. 20, 1949. (AP Photo)
Giant B-36 planes of the U.S. Air Force join the inaugural parade in a flight over the Capitol dome in Washington, Jan. 20, 1949. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/Anonymous)
President Dwight Eisenhower holds the arm of his wife, first lady Mamie, as they leave the White House en route to inaugural balls in Washington January 20, 1953. (AP Photo)
President Dwight Eisenhower holds the arm of his wife, first lady Mamie, as they leave the White House en route to inaugural balls in Washington January 20, 1953. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
With smiles and a wave, U.S. President Harry Truman, left, and his successor, president-elect Dwight D. Eisenhower, leave the White House in an open car for inauguration ceremonies in Washington, D.C. on Jan. 20, 1953.  Sitting in the front is Sen. Styles Bridges of New Hampshire, and behind him is House Speaker Joe Martin.  (AP Photo)
With smiles and a wave, U.S. President Harry Truman, left, and his successor, president-elect Dwight D. Eisenhower, leave the White House in an open car for inauguration ceremonies in Washington, D.C. on Jan. 20, 1953. Sitting in the front is Sen. Styles Bridges of New Hampshire, and behind him is House Speaker Joe Martin. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
Dwight Eisenhower takes the oath of office January 20, 1953 as president of the United States. The oath is administered by Chief Justice Fred Vinson, left. Supreme Court Clerk Harold B. Willey is at center. (AP Photo)
Dwight Eisenhower takes the oath of office January 20, 1953 as president of the United States. The oath is administered by Chief Justice Fred Vinson, left. Supreme Court Clerk Harold B. Willey is at center. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
Dwight D. Eisenhower, center, seems to be getting a big kick out of being lassoed by Monte Montana, dressed in cowboy style, as he reviewed the inaugural parade from presidential stand in front of the White House, Jan. 20, 1953, Washington, D.C. (AP Photo)
Dwight D. Eisenhower, center, seems to be getting a big kick out of being lassoed by Monte Montana, dressed in cowboy style, as he reviewed the inaugural parade from presidential stand in front of the White House, Jan. 20, 1953, Washington, D.C. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
President Dwight Eisenhower, in his open car, waves to cheering spectators as he approaches the White House where he went into reviewing stand to watch the inaugural parade in Washington, Jan. 20, 1953. Crowds line Pennsylvania Avenue sidewalk. (AP Photo)
President Dwight Eisenhower, in his open car, waves to cheering spectators as he approaches the White House where he went into reviewing stand to watch the inaugural parade in Washington, Jan. 20, 1953. Crowds line Pennsylvania Avenue sidewalk. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/Anonymous)
President Dwight D. Eisenhower doffed his homburg and bowed toward Miss Burma, the GOP mascot elephant from Ohio, when she stood up on her hind legs for him during inaugural parade in Washington, Jan. 21, 1957. The elephant also earned the applause of John and Barbara Eisenhower, the president's son and daughter-in-law, and first lady Mamie, for her stunt.  (AP Photo)
President Dwight D. Eisenhower doffed his homburg and bowed toward Miss Burma, the GOP mascot elephant from Ohio, when she stood up on her hind legs for him during inaugural parade in Washington, Jan. 21, 1957. The elephant also earned the applause of John and Barbara Eisenhower, the president’s son and daughter-in-law, and first lady Mamie, for her stunt. (AP Photo) (AP)
President Dwight Eisenhower stands in his open car and waves as he leaves the Capitol just before swinging into Constitution Avenue on traditional inaugural parade route in Washington on Jan. 21, 1957. (AP Photo)
President Dwight Eisenhower stands in his open car and waves as he leaves the Capitol just before swinging into Constitution Avenue on traditional inaugural parade route in Washington on Jan. 21, 1957. (AP Photo) (AP)
View from house roof during public ceremonies at Capitol in Washington, D.C., Jan. 21, 1957 as President Dwight Eisenhower and Vice President Richard Nixon were sworn in for second terms. Cameramen fill stand above crowd at right center. (AP Photo)
View from house roof during public ceremonies at Capitol in Washington, D.C., Jan. 21, 1957 as President Dwight Eisenhower and Vice President Richard Nixon were sworn in for second terms. Cameramen fill stand above crowd at right center. (AP Photo) (AP/Anonymous)
President Dwight Eisenhower and Mrs Mamie Eisenhower sit  in the open car and wave as they  leave the Capitol in Washington Jan. 21, 1957, just before swinging into Constitution Avenue on traditional inaugural parade route. (AP Photo)
President Dwight Eisenhower and Mrs Mamie Eisenhower sit in the open car and wave as they leave the Capitol in Washington Jan. 21, 1957, just before swinging into Constitution Avenue on traditional inaugural parade route. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/Anonymous)
President Dwight D. Eisenhower regards with an amused smile the embarrassed salute given by his grandson, David, to a passing unit of the inaugural parade in Washington, Jan. 21, 1957. Vice President Richard  Nixon and his oldest daughter, Patricia, right, share the fun. David's sister, Barbara, is at left, and Vice President Nixon's youngest daughter, Julie, watches the paraders. (AP Photo)
President Dwight D. Eisenhower regards with an amused smile the embarrassed salute given by his grandson, David, to a passing unit of the inaugural parade in Washington, Jan. 21, 1957. Vice President Richard Nixon and his oldest daughter, Patricia, right, share the fun. David’s sister, Barbara, is at left, and Vice President Nixon’s youngest daughter, Julie, watches the paraders. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/Anonymous)
President Dwight D. Eisenhower was all smiles as he lowered his hand for a handshake with Chief Justice Earl Warren at end of public oath-taking for second term of office at Capitol in Washington, Jan. 21, 1957. In center is John Fey, clerk of the Supreme Court, who held Bible for the ceremony. (AP Photo)
President Dwight D. Eisenhower was all smiles as he lowered his hand for a handshake with Chief Justice Earl Warren at end of public oath-taking for second term of office at Capitol in Washington, Jan. 21, 1957. In center is John Fey, clerk of the Supreme Court, who held Bible for the ceremony. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/Anonymous)
** FILE ** In this Jan. 20, 1961 black-and-white file photo, shows a general view of the crowd in Capitol Plaza to witness the inauguration of John F. Kennedy as President of the United States.  President-elect Barack Obama's inauguration is expected to draw 1 million-plus to the capital, and already some lawmakers have stopped taking ticket requests and hotels have booked up. (AP Photo, File)
In this Jan. 20, 1961 black-and-white file photo, shows a general view of the crowd in Capitol Plaza to witness the inauguration of John F. Kennedy as President of the United States. President-elect Barack Obama’s inauguration is expected to draw 1 million-plus to the capital, and already some lawmakers have stopped taking ticket requests and hotels have booked up. (AP Photo, File) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
President John F. Kennedy delivers his inaugural address after taking the oath of office at the Capitol in Washington Jan. 20, 1961.  (AP Photo)
President John F. Kennedy delivers his inaugural address after taking the oath of office at the Capitol in Washington Jan. 20, 1961. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
Mrs. Jacqueline Kennedy has a chuck under the chin for her husband moments after he became president, January 20, 1961. This exclusive picture by AP photographer Henry Burroughs was taken in the rotunda of the Capitol just after President John F. Kennedy left the inaugural stand.  (AP Photo/Henry Burroughs)
Jacqueline Kennedy touches her husband moments after he became president, Jan. 20, 1961. This exclusive picture by AP photographer Henry Burroughs was taken in the rotunda of the Capitol just after President John F. Kennedy left the inaugural stand. (AP Photo/Henry Burroughs) (AP/HENRY BURROUGHS)
President-elect John F. Kennedy addresses the audience attending the Inaugural Gala performance on the eve of his inauguration in Washington, Jan. 19, 1961. The big show, with top stars of the entertainment world, was sponsored by the Democratic National Committee as a fund-raising event. A snowstorm which swept the city and paralyzed traffic, cut down on the anticipated attendance. (AP Photo/Hans Von Nolde)
President-elect John F. Kennedy addresses the audience attending the Inaugural Gala performance on the eve of his inauguration in Washington, Jan. 19, 1961. The big show, with top stars of the entertainment world, was sponsored by the Democratic National Committee as a fund-raising event. A snowstorm which swept the city and paralyzed traffic, cut down on the anticipated attendance. (AP Photo/Hans Von Nolde) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/Hans Von Nolde)
U.S. President Lyndon B. Johnson and the first lady, Lady Bird, dance at the Inaugural Ball at the Mayflower Hotel in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1965.  It is one of five balls held as a windup to the Chief Executive's inauguration earlier today as the nation's 35th president.   (AP Photo)
U.S. President Lyndon B. Johnson and the first lady, Lady Bird, dance at the Inaugural Ball at the Mayflower Hotel in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1965. It is one of five balls held as a windup to the Chief Executive’s inauguration earlier today as the nation’s 35th president. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
This fisheye view shows the inauguration day ceremony of President Lyndon B. Johnson as he is sworn in as the 36th president of the United States, Jan. 20, 1965.  (AP Photo)
This fisheye view shows the inauguration day ceremony of President Lyndon B. Johnson as he is sworn in as the 36th president of the United States, Jan. 20, 1965. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
The motorcade carrying President-elect Lyndon B. Johnson and his wife Lady Bird Johnson is shown en route to the Capitol building as secret service agens run alongside of closed car in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1965.  Johnson will be sworn in as the 36th president of the United States.  (AP Photo)
The motorcade carrying President-elect Lyndon B. Johnson and his wife Lady Bird Johnson is shown en route to the Capitol building as secret service agens run alongside of closed car in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1965. Johnson will be sworn in as the 36th president of the United States. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
U.S. President Lyndon B. Johnson delivers his inaugural address during inauguration ceremonies on the east portico of the Capitol building in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1965.  Johnson was sworn in as the 36th president of the United States.  Visible in front row, left, is first lady Lady Bird Johnson, who held the bible as her husband took the oath of office, beginning a new tradition.  (AP Photo)
U.S. President Lyndon B. Johnson delivers his inaugural address during inauguration ceremonies on the east portico of the Capitol building in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1965. Johnson was sworn in as the 36th president of the United States. Visible in front row, left, is first lady Lady Bird Johnson, who held the bible as her husband took the oath of office, beginning a new tradition. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
The motorcade carrying President-elect Nixon and President Johnson to the inaugural ceremony drives down Pennsylvania Avenue toward the U.S. Capitol in Washington, Jan. 20, 1969.  The incoming and outgoing chief executives are in the flag-decked car flanked by the Secret Service cars. (AP Photo)
The motorcade carrying President-elect Nixon and President Johnson to the inaugural ceremony drives down Pennsylvania Avenue toward the U.S. Capitol in Washington, Jan. 20, 1969. The incoming and outgoing chief executives are in the flag-decked car flanked by the Secret Service cars. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/Anonymous)
A spectator views the U.S. Capitol building, reflected on the lenses of his binoculars, where Richard M. Nixon was inaugurated as the 37th president of the United States, Jan. 20, 1969 in Washington. (AP Photo)
A spectator views the U.S. Capitol building, reflected on the lenses of his binoculars, where Richard M. Nixon was inaugurated as the 37th president of the United States, Jan. 20, 1969 in Washington. (AP Photo) (AP/Anonymous)
Secret Service and security forces check a manhole along the Pennsylvania Avenue parade route for any potential danger to the incoming and outgoing chief executive on Jan. 20, 1969 in Washington, in preparation for the inauguration of Richard M. Nixon. (AP Photo)
Secret Service and security forces check a manhole along the Pennsylvania Avenue parade route for any potential danger to the incoming and outgoing chief executive on Jan. 20, 1969 in Washington, in preparation for the inauguration of Richard M. Nixon. (AP Photo) (AP/Anonymous)
President Nixon waves as he and First Lady Pat Nixon stand in the limousine carrying them from the inauguration at the Capitol to the White House in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1969. Secret Service agents are seen alongside the car. (AP Photo)
President Nixon waves as he and First Lady Pat Nixon stand in the limousine carrying them from the inauguration at the Capitol to the White House in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1969. Secret Service agents are seen alongside the car. (AP Photo) (AP)
Richard Nixon holds his left hand on two family bibles and raises his right as he takes the oath as 37th President of the United States on the Capitol steps in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1969. Behind his right hand is Vice President Spiro Agnew. Mrs. Pat Nixon holds the bibles. (AP Photo)
Richard Nixon holds his left hand on two family bibles and raises his right as he takes the oath as 37th President of the United States on the Capitol steps in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1969. Behind his right hand is Vice President Spiro Agnew. Mrs. Pat Nixon holds the bibles. (AP Photo) (AP)
Gerald R. Ford takes the oath of office as the 38th President of the United States in the East Room of the White House in Washington, D.C., Friday, Aug. 4. 1974.  (AP Photo)
Gerald R. Ford takes the oath of office as the 38th President of the United States in the East Room of the White House in Washington, D.C., Friday, Aug. 4. 1974. (AP Photo) (AP)
President Gerald R. Ford kisses his wife Betty, Aug. 9, 1974, after he was sworn in as 38th President of the United States by Chief Justice Warren Burger, right, in the East Room of the White House.  (AP Photo)
President Gerald R. Ford kisses his wife Betty, Aug. 9, 1974, after he was sworn in as 38th President of the United States by Chief Justice Warren Burger, right, in the East Room of the White House. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
Rosalynn Carter, left, looks up at her husband Jimmy Carter as he takes the oath of office as the 39th President of the United States at the Capitol, Thursday, Jan. 20, 1977, Washington, D.C. Mrs. Carter held a family Bible for her husband. (AP Photo)
Rosalynn Carter, left, looks up at her husband Jimmy Carter as he takes the oath of office as the 39th President of the United States at the Capitol, Thursday, Jan. 20, 1977, Washington, D.C. Mrs. Carter held a family Bible for her husband. (AP Photo) (AP/Anonymous)
U.S. President Jimmy Carter, left, waving, first lady Rosalynn Carter hold hands with their daughter Amy as they take part in the inaugural parade in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1977.   They are joined by other family members.  Carter was sworn in as the nation's 39th president during the inauguration ceremonies.  (AP Photo)
U.S. President Jimmy Carter, left, waving, first lady Rosalynn Carter hold hands with their daughter Amy as they take part in the inaugural parade in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1977. They are joined by other family members. Carter was sworn in as the nation’s 39th president during the inauguration ceremonies. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
U.S. President Jimmy Carter, right, and his wife, first lady Rosalynn Carter, wave to the crowd as they walk down Washington's Pennsylvania Avenue, Jan. 20, 1977.  Carter was sworn in as the 39th president of the United States during the inauguration ceremonies.  (AP Photo)
U.S. President Jimmy Carter, right, and his wife, first lady Rosalynn Carter, wave to the crowd as they walk down Washington’s Pennsylvania Avenue, Jan. 20, 1977. Carter was sworn in as the 39th president of the United States during the inauguration ceremonies. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
U.S. President Jimmy Carter, left, waving, first lady Rosalynn Carter hold hands with their daughter Amy as they take part in the inaugural parade in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1977.   They are joined by other family members.  Carter was sworn in as the nation's 39th president during the inauguration ceremonies.  (AP Photo)
U.S. President Jimmy Carter, left, waving, first lady Rosalynn Carter hold hands with their daughter Amy as they take part in the inaugural parade in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1977. They are joined by other family members. Carter was sworn in as the nation’s 39th president during the inauguration ceremonies. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
This is a general view of the Inaugural Parade proceeding down Washington's Pennsylvania Avenue with the Capitol building visible in the background, Jan. 20, 1977.  Jimmy Carter was sworn in as the 39th president of the United States during the inauguration ceremonies earlier.  (AP Photo)
This is a general view of the Inaugural Parade proceeding down Washington’s Pennsylvania Avenue with the Capitol building visible in the background, Jan. 20, 1977. Jimmy Carter was sworn in as the 39th president of the United States during the inauguration ceremonies earlier. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
** FILE ** In this Jan. 20, 1981 file photo, shows a wide angle view from the Capitol balcony as President Ronald Reagan, visible at center, addresses the nation following his swearing-in ceremony in Washington.  President-elect Barack Obama's inauguration is expected to draw 1 million-plus to the capital, and already some lawmakers have stopped taking ticket requests and hotels have booked up.  (AP Photo, File)
In this Jan. 20, 1981 file photo, shows a wide angle view from the Capitol balcony as President Ronald Reagan, visible at center, addresses the nation following his swearing-in ceremony in Washington. (AP Photo, File) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
Nancy Reagan proudly watches as her husband Ronald Reagan takes the oath of office at the Capitol January 20, 1981.  (AP Photo)
Nancy Reagan proudly watches as her husband Ronald Reagan takes the oath of office at the Capitol Jan. 20, 1981. (AP Photo) (ASSOCIATED PRESS)
President Ronald Reagan and first lady Nancy Reagan wave from their limousine during the inaugural parade in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1981. (AP Photo)
President Ronald Reagan and first lady Nancy Reagan wave from their limousine during the inaugural parade in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1981. (AP Photo) (AP)
President Reagan and Mrs. Reagan have the first dance at the Inaugural Ball for Young Americans at the D.C. Armory at night on Monday, Jan. 21, 1985 in Washington. (AP Photo/Ira Schrawz)
President Reagan and Mrs. Reagan have the first dance at the Inaugural Ball for Young Americans at the D.C. Armory at night on Monday, Jan. 21, 1985 in Washington. (AP Photo/Ira Schrawz) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/Ira Schrawz)
President  Ronald Reagan and wife Nancy  react after Mrs. Reagan sat down after speaking and forgot to introduce the President at the Capital Center in Landover, Md., Monday, Jan. 21, 1985, during an event held for those who would have participated in the inaugural parade, which was canceled because of bad weather. (AP Photo/Scott Stewart)
President Ronald Reagan and wife Nancy react after Mrs. Reagan sat down after speaking and forgot to introduce the President at the Capital Center in Landover, Md., Monday, Jan. 21, 1985, during an event held for those who would have participated in the inaugural parade, which was canceled because of bad weather. (AP Photo/Scott Stewart) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/Scott Stewart)
President Ronald Reagan takes the oath of office administered by Chief Justice Warren Burger in a private White House ceremony for a second term in Washington, D.C., Sunday, Jan. 20, 1985.  First Lady Nancy Reagan holds the bible.  (AP Photo/Ira Schwarz)
President Ronald Reagan takes the oath of office administered by Chief Justice Warren Burger in a private White House ceremony for a second term in Washington, D.C., Sunday, Jan. 20, 1985. First Lady Nancy Reagan holds the bible. (AP Photo/Ira Schwarz) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/IRA SCHWARZ)
President George Bush raises his right hand as he is sworn into office as the 41st president of the United States by Chief Justice William Rehnquist outside the west front of the Capitol on Jan. 20, 1989.  First lady Barbara Bush holds the bible for her husband.  Former President Reagan is in the background.  (AP Photo/Bob Daugherty)
President George Bush raises his right hand as he is sworn into office as the 41st president of the United States by Chief Justice William Rehnquist outside the west front of the Capitol on Jan. 20, 1989. First lady Barbara Bush holds the bible for her husband. Former President Reagan is in the background. (AP Photo/Bob Daugherty) (AP/BOB DAUGHERTY)
President George Bush, left, is congratulated by outgoing President Ronald Reagan after Bush took the oath of office as the 41st president of the United States on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C., Friday, Jan. 20, 1989.  Shown at left is first lady Barbara Bush and applauding at right is Nancy Reagan.  (AP Photo/Bob Daugherty)
President George Bush, left, is congratulated by outgoing President Ronald Reagan after Bush took the oath of office as the 41st president of the United States on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C., Friday, Jan. 20, 1989. Shown at left is first lady Barbara Bush and applauding at right is Nancy Reagan. (AP Photo/Bob Daugherty) (AP/BOB DAUGHERTY)
President George Bush, right, and his wife, first lady Barbara Bush, acknowledge the crowd on Pennsylvania Avenue after getting out of their limousine and walking the inaugural parade route in Washington, D.C., Friday, Jan. 20, 1989.  Earlier, Bush was sworn in as the 41st president of the United States.  (AP Photo/Dennis Cook)
President George Bush, right, and his wife, first lady Barbara Bush, acknowledge the crowd on Pennsylvania Avenue after getting out of their limousine and walking the inaugural parade route in Washington, D.C., Friday, Jan. 20, 1989. Earlier, Bush was sworn in as the 41st president of the United States. (AP Photo/Dennis Cook) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/DENNIS COOK)
Thousands gather on the Mall Sunday to listen to a concert in front of the Lincoln Memorial and to see President-elect Clinton at the beginning of a five-day inaugural celebration culminating with Clinton's inauguration Wednesday January 17, 1993. The day, which began for Clinton in the Thomas Jefferson's home of Monticello, concluded with fireworks over the Potomac.  (AP Photo/Stephan Savoia)
Thousands gather on the Mall Sunday to listen to a concert in front of the Lincoln Memorial and to see President-elect Clinton at the beginning of a five-day inaugural celebration culminating with Clinton’s inauguration Wednesday Jan. 17, 1993. The day, which began for Clinton in the Thomas Jefferson’s home of Monticello, concluded with fireworks over the Potomac. (AP Photo/Stephan Savoia) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/STEPHAN SAVOIA)
Thousands gather on the Mall Sunday to take in "America's Reunion on the Mall", a free festival of arts, crafts and music that opens Bill Clinton's five-day inaugural celebration.  The Capitol is in the background.  (AP Photo/Mark Wilson)
Thousands gather on the Mall Sunday to take in “America’s Reunion on the Mall”, a free festival of arts, crafts and music that opens Bill Clinton’s five-day inaugural celebration. The Capitol is in the background. (AP Photo/Mark Wilson) (Associated Press/MARK WILSON)
President-elect Bill Clinton, center, joins hands with others as he crosses the Memorial Bridge, built to symbolize the reunion of  North and South after the Civil War, Sunday, Jan. 17, 1993, Washington, D.C. During the inaugural festivities Clinton told those gathered we must go forward to get here or not at all and to reach out beyond the forces that divide us. (AP Photo/Greg Gibson)
President-elect Bill Clinton, center, joins hands with others as he crosses the Memorial Bridge, built to symbolize the reunion of North and South after the Civil War, Sunday, Jan. 17, 1993, Washington, D.C. During the inaugural festivities Clinton told those gathered we must go forward to get here or not at all and to reach out beyond the forces that divide us. (AP Photo/Greg Gibson) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/Greg Gibson)
Tipper Gore, wife of Vice President Gore, left, Chelsea Clinton, daughter of President Clinton, center, and Hillary Clinton, wife of the president, look on during the inaugural ceremony on Capitol Hill Wednesday.  (AP Photo/Ed Reinke)
Tipper Gore, wife of Vice President Gore, left, Chelsea Clinton, daughter of President Clinton, center, and Hillary Clinton, wife of the president, look on during the inaugural ceremony on Capitol Hill Wednesday. (AP Photo/Ed Reinke) (AP/ED REINKE)
Bill Clinton takes the presidential oath of office during the inaugural ceremony on Capitol Hill Wednesday, January 20, 1993.  Vice President Al Gore is behind Clinton.  Clinton became the 42nd president of the United States.  (AP Photo/Ed Reinke)
Bill Clinton takes the presidential oath of office during the inaugural ceremony on Capitol Hill Wednesday, January 20, 1993. Vice President Al Gore is behind Clinton. Clinton became the 42nd president of the United States. (AP Photo/Ed Reinke) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/ED REINKE)
President and Mrs. Clinton wave as they walk down Pennsylvania Avenue in Washington Wednesday, January 20, 1993 during the presidential inaugural parade.  (AP Photo/Doug Mills)
President and Mrs. Clinton wave as they walk down Pennsylvania Avenue in Washington Wednesday, Jan. 20, 1993 during the presidential inaugural parade. (AP Photo/Doug Mills) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/DOUG MILLS)
Pres. Bill Clinton delivers his inaugural address from the west steps of the Capitol during inauguration ceremonies, Wednesday, Jan. 20, 1993, Washington, D.C. Clinton is the 42nd President of the United States. (AP Photo/Ron Edmonds)
Pres. Bill Clinton delivers his inaugural address from the west steps of the Capitol during inauguration ceremonies, Wednesday, Jan. 20, 1993, Washington, D.C. Clinton is the 42nd President of the United States. (AP Photo/Ron Edmonds) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/Ron Edmonds)
FILE - In this Jan. 20, 1993, file photo, President Bill Clinton plays the saxophone at the Arkansas ball on Inauguration Day, Jan. 20, 1993. The inauguration of the U.S. president is traditionally a highly-scripted celebration, with seating charts, schedules, dress rehearsals, and planning committees that map each moment of the history-making day from start to finish. But sometimes the unexpected happens. On inauguration night, the new president delighted thousands at a packed room at the Arkansas ball, where Clinton played his trademark saxophone as Ben E. King sang, "Your Momma Don't Dance and Your Daddy Don't Rock 'n' Roll."  (AP Photo/Greg Gibson, File)
In this Jan. 20, 1993, file photo, President Bill Clinton plays the saxophone at the Arkansas ball on Inauguration Day, Jan. 20, 1993. The inauguration of the U.S. president is traditionally a highly-scripted celebration, with seating charts, schedules, dress rehearsals, and planning committees that map each moment of the history-making day from start to finish. But sometimes the unexpected happens. On inauguration night, the new president delighted thousands at a packed room at the Arkansas ball, where Clinton played his trademark saxophone as Ben E. King sang, “Your Momma Don’t Dance and Your Daddy Don’t Rock ‘n’ Roll.” (AP Photo/Greg Gibson, File) (AP/Greg Gibson)
Fireworks cascade over the Lincoln Memorial, Washington Monument and the Capitol Saturday Jan. 18, 1997 during the inaugural fireworks display. Nine sites around Washington set off fireworks in honor of President Clinton's inauguration. (AP Photo/Mark Wilson)
Fireworks cascade over the Lincoln Memorial, Washington Monument and the Capitol Saturday Jan. 18, 1997 during the inaugural fireworks display. Nine sites around Washington set off fireworks in honor of President Clinton’s inauguration. (AP Photo/Mark Wilson) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/MARK WILSON)
President Clinton gives his inaugural speech after being sworn in for his second term by Supreme Court Chief Justice William Rehnquist during the 53rd Presidential Inauguration Monday, Jan. 20, 1997, in Washington.  (AP Photo/Wilfredo Lee)
President Clinton gives his inaugural speech after being sworn in for his second term by Supreme Court Chief Justice William Rehnquist during the 53rd Presidential Inauguration Monday, Jan. 20, 1997, in Washington. (AP Photo/Wilfredo Lee) (AP/WILFREDO LEE)
Supreme Court Chief Justice William Rehnquist administers the presidential oath to President Clinton as first lady Hillary Rodham Clinton and daughter Chelsea look on, Monday Jan. 20, 1997 on Capitol Hill. Vice President and Mrs. Gore look on behind the first family. (AP Photo/Doug Mills)
Supreme Court Chief Justice William Rehnquist administers the presidential oath to President Clinton as first lady Hillary Rodham Clinton and daughter Chelsea look on, Monday Jan. 20, 1997 on Capitol Hill. Vice President and Mrs. Gore look on behind the first family. (AP Photo/Doug Mills) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/DOUG MILLS)
President Clinton, Mrs. Clinton and daughter Chelsea wave as they walk down Pennsylvania Avenue Monday Jan. 20, 1997 to start the presidential inaugural parade. (AP Photo/Greg Gibson)
President Clinton, Mrs. Clinton and daughter Chelsea wave as they walk down Pennsylvania Avenue Monday Jan. 20, 1997 to start the presidential inaugural parade. (AP Photo/Greg Gibson) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/GREG GIBSON)
Gore supporters line the parade route along Pennsylvania Avenue in Washington Saturday, Jan. 20, 2001, as the presidential inaugural parade works its way from the Capitol to the White House. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)
Gore supporters line the parade route along Pennsylvania Avenue in Washington Saturday, Jan. 20, 2001, as the presidential inaugural parade works its way from the Capitol to the White House. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/J SCOTT APPLEWHITE)
President-elect Bush, right, with wife Laura, and Vice President-elect Dick Cheney and wife Lynne are introduced at the Presidential Inaugural Opening Celebration at the Lincoln Memorial in Washington, Thursday, Jan. 18, 2001. (AP Photo/Charles Rex Arbogast)
President-elect Bush, right, with wife Laura, and Vice President-elect Dick Cheney and wife Lynne are introduced at the Presidential Inaugural Opening Celebration at the Lincoln Memorial in Washington, Thursday, Jan. 18, 2001. (AP Photo/Charles Rex Arbogast) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/CHARLES REX ARBOGAST)
President Clinton is greeted by former President George Bush as he arrives at the U.S. Capitol for inauguration ceremonies Saturday, Jan. 20, 2001, in Washington. (AP Photo/Ron Edmonds)
President Clinton is greeted by former President George Bush as he arrives at the U.S. Capitol for inauguration ceremonies Saturday, Jan. 20, 2001, in Washington. (AP Photo/Ron Edmonds) (AP/RON EDMONDS)
** FILE ** With Secret Service agents accompanying them, President Bush and first lady Laura Bush wave as they walk down Pennsylvania Avenue during the Inaugural Parade in Washington  in this Jan. 20, 2001 file photo.   Security for the 2005 inauguration is expected to be the tightest in inaugural history.  (AP Photo/Doug Mills, File)
With Secret Service agents accompanying them, President Bush and first lady Laura Bush wave as they walk down Pennsylvania Avenue during the Inaugural Parade in Washington in this Jan. 20, 2001 file photo. Security for the 2005 inauguration was expected to be the tightest in inaugural history. (AP Photo/Doug Mills, File) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/DOUG MILLS)
Fireworks explode over the White House during the "Celebration of Freedom" festivities on the eve of President Bush's second inauguration, in Washington, Wednesday, Jan. 19, 2005. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)
Fireworks explode over the White House during the “Celebration of Freedom” festivities on the eve of President Bush’s second inauguration, in Washington, Wednesday, Jan. 19, 2005. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/J. SCOTT APPLEWHITE)
A member of the Navy Seabees shovels snow from in front of the Capitol, Wednesday, Jan. 19, 2005 as preparations continue for Thursday's swearing in of  President Bush. (AP Photo/Charles Dharapak),
A member of the Navy Seabees shovels snow from in front of the Capitol, Wednesday, Jan. 19, 2005 as preparations continue for Thursday’s swearing in of President Bush. (AP Photo/Charles Dharapak), (AP/CHARLES DHARAPAK)
President Bush and first lady Laura Bush walk during the inauguration parade in front of the White House. Thursday, Jan. 20, 2005, in Washington. (AP Photo/Doug Mills/Pool)
President Bush and first lady Laura Bush walk during the inauguration parade in front of the White House. Thursday, Jan. 20, 2005, in Washington. (AP Photo/Doug Mills/Pool) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/DOUG MILLS)
President Bush is sworn in by Chief Justice William Rehnquist during his inauguration on Capitol Hill Thursday, Jan.20, 2005. First lady Laura Bush holds the bible as daughters, Jenna, right, and Barbara look on. (AP Photo/Stephan Savoia)
President Bush is sworn in by Chief Justice William Rehnquist during his inauguration on Capitol Hill Thursday, Jan.20, 2005. First lady Laura Bush holds the bible as daughters, Jenna, right, and Barbara look on. (AP Photo/Stephan Savoia) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/STEPHAN SAVOIA)
Curator Clark Evans displays the burgundy velvet, gilt-edged Lincoln Inaugural Bible at the Library of Congress Tuesday, Dec. 23, 2008, in Washington. President-elect Barack Obama will take his oath of office on the bible Jan. 20, becoming the first president to use it since Abraham Lincoln at his swearing-in on March 4, 1861. (AP Photo/Lauren Victoria Burke)
Curator Clark Evans displays the burgundy velvet, gilt-edged Lincoln Inaugural Bible at the Library of Congress Tuesday, Dec. 23, 2008, in Washington. President-elect Barack Obama will take his oath of office on the bible Jan. 20, becoming the first president to use it since Abraham Lincoln at his swearing-in on March 4, 1861. (AP Photo/Lauren Victoria Burke) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/Lauren Victoria Burke)
A spectator in the crowd waves a souvenir Barack Obama flag prior to the Presidential Inauguration in Washington, Tuesday, Jan. 20, 2009.   (AP Photo/Evan Agostini)
A spectator in the crowd waves a souvenir Barack Obama flag prior to the Presidential Inauguration in Washington, Tuesday, Jan. 20, 2009. (AP Photo/Evan Agostini) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/Evan Agostini)
** RE TRANSMITTED WITH ALTERNATE CROP **President-elect Barack Obama, far right, waves from the back of a train to the waiting crowd at the Claymont Amtrak rail station as it moves through Claymont, Del., Saturday, Jan. 17, 2009. (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster)
President-elect Barack Obama, far right, waves from the back of a train to the waiting crowd at the Claymont Amtrak rail station as it moves through Claymont, Del., Saturday, Jan. 17, 2009. (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/Carolyn Kaster)
President Barack Obama rests his hand on President Lincoln’s Inaugural Bible as his wife Michelle Obama holds it as he takes the oath of office at the U.S. Capitol in Washington, Tuesday, Jan. 20, 2009. (AP Photo/Elise Amendola)
Malia Obama, 10, right, takes a picture as she sits next to her sister Sasha before their parents, President-elect Barack Obama and Michelle Obama, arrive onstage at the Lincoln Memorial inaugural concert Sunday, Jan. 18, 2009. (AP Photo/Charles Dharapak)
Malia Obama, 10, right, takes a picture as she sits next to her sister Sasha before their parents, President-elect Barack Obama and Michelle Obama, arrive onstage at the Lincoln Memorial inaugural concert Sunday, Jan. 18, 2009. (AP Photo/Charles Dharapak) (AP/Charles Dharapak)
President-elect Barack Obama speaks at the Lincoln Memorial during an inaugural concert in Washington , Sunday, Jan. 18, 2009. (AP Photo/Charles Dharapak)
President-elect Barack Obama speaks at the Lincoln Memorial during an inaugural concert in Washington , Sunday, Jan. 18, 2009. (AP Photo/Charles Dharapak) (ASSOCIATED PRESS/Charles Dharapak)
Crowds gather early on the National Mall for the swearing-in ceremony for President-elect Barack Obama in Washington, Tuesday, Jan. 20, 2009.  (AP Photo/Ron Edmonds)
Crowds gather early on the National Mall for the swearing-in ceremony for President-elect Barack Obama in Washington, Tuesday, Jan. 20, 2009. (AP Photo/Ron Edmonds) (AP/Ron Edmonds)
President Barack Obama is officially sworn-in by Chief Justice John Roberts in the Blue Room of the White House during the 57th Presidential Inauguration in Washington, Sunday, Jan. 20, 2013. Next to Obama are first lady Michelle Obama, holding the Robinson Family Bible, and daughters Malia and Sasha. (AP Photo/Larry Downing, Pool)
President Barack Obama is officially sworn-in by Chief Justice John Roberts in the Blue Room of the White House during the 57th Presidential Inauguration in Washington, Sunday, Jan. 20, 2013. Next to Obama are first lady Michelle Obama, holding the Robinson Family Bible, and daughters Malia and Sasha. (AP Photo/Larry Downing, Pool) (AP/LARRY DOWNING)
RETRANSMITTED TO REMOVE REFERENCE TO DAUGHTERS, WHO ARE NOT PICTURED- President Barack Obama receives the oath of office from Chief Justice John Roberts as first lady Michelle Obama watches during the ceremonial swearing-in at the U.S. Capitol during the 57th Presidential Inauguration in Washington, Monday, Jan. 21, 2013. (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster)
President Barack Obama receives the oath of office from Chief Justice John Roberts as first lady Michelle Obama watches during the ceremonial swearing-in at the U.S. Capitol during the 57th Presidential Inauguration in Washington, Monday, Jan. 21, 2013. (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster) (AP/Carolyn Kaster)
President Barack Obama and first lady Michelle Obama wave as they walk down Pennsylvania Avenue in Washington, Monday, Jan. 21, 2013, during the inaugural parade route , after his ceremonial swearing-in on Capitol Hill during the 57th Presidential Inauguration. (AP Photo/New York Times, Doug Mills, Pool)
President Barack Obama and first lady Michelle Obama wave as they walk down Pennsylvania Avenue in Washington, Monday, Jan. 21, 2013, during the inaugural parade route , after his ceremonial swearing-in on Capitol Hill during the 57th Presidential Inauguration. (AP Photo/New York Times, Doug Mills, Pool) (AP/Doug Mills)
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This drawing depicts George Washington arriving in New York by barge on his inauguration day on April 30, 1789.  The nation's first president took his oath of ofiice on the balcony of Federal Hall on Wall Street.  (AP Photo)
President George Washington delivers his inaugural address in the Senate Chamber of Old Federal Hall in New York on April 30, 1789.  (AP Photo)
Andrew Jackson seventh president of the United States, in an 1829 depiction takes an extra horse with him as he starts off for his inauguration. (AP Photo)
This artist's rendition shows the crush of people after President Andrew Jackson's inaugural ceremony, held on the East Portico of the Capitol building for the first time, in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1829.  Following the inaugural proceedings, more than 20,000 well-wishers came to the White House to meet President Jackson.  (AP Photo)
Depicted in this illustration, the inauguration of William Henry Harrison in Washington on March 4, 1841. Harrison was 68-years-old when he took office. Hatless and without an overcoat he rode horseback from the White House to the Capitol on a wintry day and stood for an hour in a raw wind while delivering his inaugural address. A month later he died of pneumonia. The artist’s conception of the inauguration included some light finery which hardly matched the weather of the day. (AP Photo)
This is an artist's impression of President William Henry Harrison's inauguration in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1841.  Harrison declined the offer of a closed carriage and rode on horseback to the Capitol, braving cold temperatures and a northeast wind. After speaking for more than an hour, he returned to the White House on horseback, catching a chill that eventually turned to pneumonia. He died a month later.  (AP Photo)
This artist's rendition shows the crush of people after President Andrew Jackson's inaugural ceremony, held on the East Portico of the Capitol building for the first time, in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1829.  Following the inaugural proceedings, more than 20,000 well-wishers came to the White House to meet President Jackson.  (AP Photo)
President James Buchanan delivers his address after being sworn in as the 15th president of the United States in front of the Capitol in Washington, D.C., March 4, 1857.  The oath was administered by Chief Justice Roger B. Taney.  (AP Photo)
This was the scene during the inauguration of the President of the Confederate States of America, Jefferson Davis, Feb. 18, 1861, in Montgomery, Ala., painted by artist James Mamelon from a photograph taken on the spot and owned by Col. William C. Howell.  (AP Photo)
U.S. President Abraham Lincoln stands under cover at center of Capitol steps during his inauguration in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1861.  The scaffolding at upper right is used in construction of the Capitol dome.  (AP Photo)
Abraham Lincoln takes the oath of office as the 16th president of the United States administered by Chief Justice Roger B. Taney in front of the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1861.   (AP Photo)
This drawing shows Abraham Lincoln's inaugural procession passing the gates of the Capitol grounds in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1861.  Retiring President James Buchanan, donning his top hat, is shown seated at Lincoln's side in the open carriage. (AP Photo)
A scene in front of the Capitol during Lincoln's second inauguration, 1865, just six weeks before his assassination.  (AP Photo)
This photograph of a drawing shows President Abraham Lincoln deliver his address after being sworn in as the 16th president of the United States in front of the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1861.  (AP Photo)
This circa 1865-1880 photograph provided by the Library of Congress' Brady-Handy Collection shows Lawrence A. Gobright, the Associated Press' first Washington correspondent. A native of Hanover, Pa., Gobright covered both inaugurations of Abraham Lincoln, the Civil War and Lincoln's assassination during a career spanning more than a third of a century in Washington. Under the headline "Great National Calamity!" the AP reported President Abraham Lincoln’s assassination, on April 15, 1865. (AP Photo/Library of Congress)
This is a general view of the grand stand during the inauguration of Rutherford B. Hayes, March 5, 1877 in Washington. (AP Photo)
The public inauguration of Rutherford B. Hayes takes place in front of the U.S. Capitol on the East Portico in Washington, D.C., on March 5, 1877.  The unfinished Washington Monument can be seen in far background.  The Smithsonian Mall is on the left and Pennsylvania Avenue runs off to upper right hand corner.  (AP Photo)
This is a general view of the grand stand during the inauguration of Rutherford B. Hayes, March 5, 1877 in Washington. (AP Photo)
This general view shows the inauguration of James A. Garfield, the nation's 20th president, on the East Portico of the Capitol building in Washington, D.C., March 4, 1881.  (AP Photo)
Depicted in this undated illustration from an old print, the inauguration of President James A. Garfield in 1881 by Supreme Court Justice Noah H. Swayne. (AP Photo)
The inauguration of President Theodore Roosevelt, 1905.  (AP Photo)
President Theodore Roosevelt is taking the oath of office on the east portico of the U.S. Capitol during his inauguration ceremony, March 4, 1905, in Washington. (AP Photo )
** FILE ** In this 1908 file photo, President Theodore Roosevelt stands in the White House.      (AP Photo)
William Howard Taft, center, wore a big fur-lined overcoat when he reviewed parade after his inauguration as president, on March 4, 1909 in Washington.  At right is James S. Sherman, vice president of the United States, and at left Edward Hallwagon, chief of the Inaugural Committee.    A whirling blizzard, featured by flashes of lighting, as well as rain, snow and a cutting wind, made it one of the roughest of all inauguration days. (AP Photo)
The inaugural procession for President William Howard Taft takes place in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1909.   (AP Photo)
President William Howard Taft  sits in a horse draw carriage beside his wife Helen  in front of the white podium area of photo after Inaugural  ceremonies at the Capitol, in center of photo.  The president and his procession are preparing to leave the Capitol area.   The inauguration took place in the Senate chamber because of a blizzard on March 4, 1909.   For the first time in the country's history, the president's wife  accompanied her husband on the return ride in the procession from the Capitol to the White House following his Inauguration.    (AP Photo/Library of Congress)
President William Howard Taft  sits in a horse draw carriage beside his wife Helen after Inaugural  ceremonies at the Capitol, in center of photo.  The inauguration took place in the Senate chamber because of a blizzard on March 4, 1909.   For the first time in the country's history, the president's wife  accompanied her husband on the return ride in the procession from the Capitol to the White House following his Inauguration.    (AP Photo/Library of Congress)
President William Howard Taft  enters a horse draw carriage to sit beside his wife Helen after Inaugural  ceremonies at the Capitol where he was sworn in as the 27 President of the United States.    The inauguration took place in the Senate chamber because of a blizzard on March 4, 1909.   For the first time, the president's wife accompanied her husband on the return ride in the procession from the Capitol to the White House following his Inauguration.    (AP Photo/Library of Congress)
The inaugural parade for U.S. President Woodrow Wilson takes place in Washington, D.C., on Jan. 20, 1913.  (AP Photo)
Woodrow Wilson takes the oath of office for his first term of the Presidency on the East Portico at the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1913.  Chief Justice is Edward D. White.  (AP Photo)
This general view shows the second inauguration of President Woodrow Wilson as he delivers his inaugural address on the East Portico of the Capitol building in Washington, D.C., on March 5, 1917.  (AP Photo)
Chief Justice Edward D. White, right, of the Supreme Court and House Speaker F.A. Gillette at the inauguration of Warren G. Harding as president of the United States on March 4, 1921. (AP Photo)
The retiring 28th President Woodrow Wilson, rides with his successor, Warren Gamaliel Harding, to the latter's inauguration, March 4, 1921. Because of his weakened condition, Mr. Wilson was unable to attend the inauguration of his successor. (AP Photo)
This photo shows the inauguration parade for Pres. Calvin Coolidge, March 4, 1925, Washington, D.C. (AP Photo)
Calvin Coolidge, left, wears wing collar and muted top hat en route to take oath on inauguration day, March 4, 1925. (AP Photo)
President Calvin Coolidge rides in an open car at the head of the inaugural parade with his wife Grace and Chief Justice Wiliam H. Taft in Washington, D.C., on March 4, 1925.  Coolidge was sworn in as the 30th president of the United States.  (AP Photo)
U.S. President Calvin Coolidge, right foreground, delivers his inaugural address after taking the oath of office on the East Portico of the Capitol building in Washington, D.C. on March 4, 1925.  Coolidge was sworn in as the 30th president of the United States.  (AP Photo)
President Herbert Hoover, first lady Lou Henry Hoover, Dolly Curtis Gann, sister of Vice President Charles Curtis, and V.P. Curtis, are shown on Hoover's inauguration day in Washington, March 4, 1929.  (AP Photo)
President Calvin Coolidge and President-elect Herbert Hoover, seated in car, are shown as they left the White House for Hoover's inauguration, March 4, 1929.  (AP Photo)
Crowds stand in the rain as they witness the inauguration of Herbert Hoover in Washington, D.C., March 4, 1929.  (AP Photo)
President Herbert Hoover, left, and President-elect Franklin D. Roosevelt are shown as they left the White House for Roosevelt's inauguration, March 4, 1933.  (AP Photo)
** FILE ** In this March 4, 1933 file photo, motorcycle police escort the Presidential motorcade from the White House for the Capitol and the inauguration of Franklin D. Roosevelt in Washington.   Behind the cars is the court of honor from which two hours later Roosevelt as President reviewed the inaugural parade. (AP Photo/File)
President-elect Franklin D. Roosevelt greets current Pres. Herbert Hoover warmly as the latter steps into the Roosevelt car at the White House for the trip to the Capitol and the inaugural ceremonies in Washington, March 4, 1933.  (AP Photo)
Pres. Franklin D. Roosevelt, center, shown being sworn in, March 4, 1933, Washington, D.C. The rest of the group is unidentified. (AP Photo)
FILE - Military units splash along in the pouring rain during the inaugural parade of President Franklin D. Roosevelt Jan. 20, 1937 in Washington.  Aides tried to talk  Roosevelt into moving the ceremony indoors but he looked out at the soggy crowd and replied: ``If they can take it, I can take it.''  Mother Nature doesn't always frown on presidential inaugurations, but occasional storms have been miserable, even fatal.  (AP Photo, files)
President Franklin D. Roosevelt and first lady Eleanor Roosevelt are seen up Pennsylvania Avenue during the inaugural parade in Washington, Jan. 4, 1937.  This will be Roosevelt's second term in office. (AP Photo)
President Franklin D. Roosevelt smiles in appreciation as a brass marching band files by during the rain-swept second inaugural parade in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1937. (AP Photo)
President Franklin D. Roosevelt speaks during his rainy second inaugural ceremony in Washington, Jan. 20, 1937. (AP Photo)
President Franklin Roosevelt and a squadron of WPA workers attired in overalls exchange hand waves and greetings as the WPA men passed the presidential reviewing stand during the Inaugural parade in Washington on Jan. 20, 1941. Vice President Wallace at right of president?s group smiles. (AP Photo)
The temperature was near freezing so President Franklin D. Roosevelt was wrapped up well in his cloak by his bodyguard, Thomas Qualters, as the president left for church services in Washington, Jan. 20, 1941, before his third inauguration. (AP Photo)
First lady Eleanor Roosevelt smiles President Franklin D. Roosevelt's side, as he waves a greeting to the crowd which cheered him as he left St. John's Church in Washington, Jan. 20, 1941, his third inaugural day. (AP Photo)
FILE - This Jan. 20, 1941 black-and-white file photo shows President Franklin Delano Roosevelt waving from the inaugural stand on Capitol Hill in Washington. Sixteen presidents before Barack Obama got a second chance at giving an inaugural address for the ages. Most didn’t make much of it. Abraham Lincoln is the grand exception. (AP Photo, File)
A crowd estimated at 75,000 people jams Capitol Plaza in Washington, Jan. 20, 1941, for the third term inauguration of President Franklin Delano Roosevelt, as the president was making his inaugural address. (AP Photo)
Harry S. Truman, Vice President-elect, left, talks with Eleanor Roosevelt at the inauguration eve dinner in Washington, January 19, 1945.  (AP Photo/stf)
This birdseye view of President Roosevelt's unprecedented fourth term inaugural ceremony was made from the Washington Monument in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1945. The crowd in the foreground is the general public gathered on the ellipse. In the background is the White House, with the crowd of invited guests gathered around the South Portico. (AP Photo)
A cape draped over his shoulder, President Franklin D. Roosevelt doffs his silk topper as he leaves the White House, Washington, D.C.,, Jan. 20, 1941 to attend special church services before taking his third term oath at the capitol. (AP Photo)
A cape draped over his shoulder, President Franklin D. Roosevelt doffs his silk topper as he leaves the White House, Washington, D.C.,, Jan. 20, 1941 to attend special church services before taking his third term oath at the capitol. (AP Photo)
Over 7,000 people stood in the snow-covered grounds at the back of the White House to watch President Roosevelt inaugurated in Washington, on Jan. 20, 1945, for his fourth term. Wartime Austerity was the keynote of the proceedings and the whole ceremony was completed in under 15 minutes. President Roosevelt takes the oath, as diplomats, members of Congress and distinguished guests look on in foreground. On the porch are cabinet members, Supreme Court justices and their wives. Prominent in centre of porch are, left to right: Edwin Halsey, Secretary of Senate, two unidentified secret servicemen; President Roosevelt, and his son, Colonel James Roosevelt. (AP Photo)
Delivering a brief inaugural address from the portico of the White House, President Franklin D. Roosevelt calls for "a durable peace," Jan. 20, 1945. Others, from left: Edwin Halsey, Secretary of State; three unidentified Secret Service agents; Col. James Roosevelt USMCR; Maj. Gen. Edwin Watson, partially obscured; and Vice President Harry S. Truman. (AP Photo)
This is a view of the crowds gathered in Washington D.C., for the fourth inauguration of President Franklin D. Roosevelt, Jan. 20, 1945. (AP Photo)
President Franklin D. Roosevelt delivers his fourth term inaugural address from the South Portico of the White House in Washington, D.C., during inauguration ceremonies, Jan. 20, 1945. (AP Photo)
This is a view of the crowds gathered in Washington D.C., for the fourth inauguration of President Franklin D. Roosevelt, Jan. 20, 1945. (AP Photo)
People gather in front of the Capitol Building for Harry S. Truman's inauguration ceremony as he takes the oath of office in Washington, D.C., on Jan. 20, 1949. (AP Photo)
President Harry S. Truman rides at the head of the Inaugural Parade in Washington, January 20, 1949. (AP Photo/stf)
U.S. President Harry S. Truman, left, and Vice President Alben W. Barkley wave from the inaugural parade reviewing stand in front of the White House after their inauguration in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1949.  (AP Photo)
President Harry S. Truman delivers inaugural address from Capitol portico, January 20, 1949, after taking oath of office for his first full term as chief executive. (AP Photo/Becker)
Leaving Blair House for inauguration oath-taking at the Capitol, January 20, 1949, are left to right:  Mrs. Truman; Margaret, daughter of the President; Mrs. Max Truitt, daughter of Vice-President Barkley; Vice-President Alben Barkley, and President Truman. (AP Photo/stf)
Giant B-36 planes of the U.S. Air Force join the inaugural parade in a flight over the Capitol dome in Washington, Jan. 20, 1949. (AP Photo)
President Dwight Eisenhower holds the arm of his wife, first lady Mamie, as they leave the White House en route to inaugural balls in Washington January 20, 1953. (AP Photo)
With smiles and a wave, U.S. President Harry Truman, left, and his successor, president-elect Dwight D. Eisenhower, leave the White House in an open car for inauguration ceremonies in Washington, D.C. on Jan. 20, 1953.  Sitting in the front is Sen. Styles Bridges of New Hampshire, and behind him is House Speaker Joe Martin.  (AP Photo)
Dwight Eisenhower takes the oath of office January 20, 1953 as president of the United States. The oath is administered by Chief Justice Fred Vinson, left. Supreme Court Clerk Harold B. Willey is at center. (AP Photo)
Dwight D. Eisenhower, center, seems to be getting a big kick out of being lassoed by Monte Montana, dressed in cowboy style, as he reviewed the inaugural parade from presidential stand in front of the White House, Jan. 20, 1953, Washington, D.C. (AP Photo)
President Dwight Eisenhower, in his open car, waves to cheering spectators as he approaches the White House where he went into reviewing stand to watch the inaugural parade in Washington, Jan. 20, 1953. Crowds line Pennsylvania Avenue sidewalk. (AP Photo)
President Dwight D. Eisenhower doffed his homburg and bowed toward Miss Burma, the GOP mascot elephant from Ohio, when she stood up on her hind legs for him during inaugural parade in Washington, Jan. 21, 1957. The elephant also earned the applause of John and Barbara Eisenhower, the president's son and daughter-in-law, and first lady Mamie, for her stunt.  (AP Photo)
President Dwight Eisenhower stands in his open car and waves as he leaves the Capitol just before swinging into Constitution Avenue on traditional inaugural parade route in Washington on Jan. 21, 1957. (AP Photo)
View from house roof during public ceremonies at Capitol in Washington, D.C., Jan. 21, 1957 as President Dwight Eisenhower and Vice President Richard Nixon were sworn in for second terms. Cameramen fill stand above crowd at right center. (AP Photo)
President Dwight Eisenhower and Mrs Mamie Eisenhower sit  in the open car and wave as they  leave the Capitol in Washington Jan. 21, 1957, just before swinging into Constitution Avenue on traditional inaugural parade route. (AP Photo)
President Dwight D. Eisenhower regards with an amused smile the embarrassed salute given by his grandson, David, to a passing unit of the inaugural parade in Washington, Jan. 21, 1957. Vice President Richard  Nixon and his oldest daughter, Patricia, right, share the fun. David's sister, Barbara, is at left, and Vice President Nixon's youngest daughter, Julie, watches the paraders. (AP Photo)
President Dwight D. Eisenhower was all smiles as he lowered his hand for a handshake with Chief Justice Earl Warren at end of public oath-taking for second term of office at Capitol in Washington, Jan. 21, 1957. In center is John Fey, clerk of the Supreme Court, who held Bible for the ceremony. (AP Photo)
** FILE ** In this Jan. 20, 1961 black-and-white file photo, shows a general view of the crowd in Capitol Plaza to witness the inauguration of John F. Kennedy as President of the United States.  President-elect Barack Obama's inauguration is expected to draw 1 million-plus to the capital, and already some lawmakers have stopped taking ticket requests and hotels have booked up. (AP Photo, File)
President John F. Kennedy delivers his inaugural address after taking the oath of office at the Capitol in Washington Jan. 20, 1961.  (AP Photo)
Mrs. Jacqueline Kennedy has a chuck under the chin for her husband moments after he became president, January 20, 1961. This exclusive picture by AP photographer Henry Burroughs was taken in the rotunda of the Capitol just after President John F. Kennedy left the inaugural stand.  (AP Photo/Henry Burroughs)
President-elect John F. Kennedy addresses the audience attending the Inaugural Gala performance on the eve of his inauguration in Washington, Jan. 19, 1961. The big show, with top stars of the entertainment world, was sponsored by the Democratic National Committee as a fund-raising event. A snowstorm which swept the city and paralyzed traffic, cut down on the anticipated attendance. (AP Photo/Hans Von Nolde)
U.S. President Lyndon B. Johnson and the first lady, Lady Bird, dance at the Inaugural Ball at the Mayflower Hotel in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1965.  It is one of five balls held as a windup to the Chief Executive's inauguration earlier today as the nation's 35th president.   (AP Photo)
This fisheye view shows the inauguration day ceremony of President Lyndon B. Johnson as he is sworn in as the 36th president of the United States, Jan. 20, 1965.  (AP Photo)
The motorcade carrying President-elect Lyndon B. Johnson and his wife Lady Bird Johnson is shown en route to the Capitol building as secret service agens run alongside of closed car in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1965.  Johnson will be sworn in as the 36th president of the United States.  (AP Photo)
U.S. President Lyndon B. Johnson delivers his inaugural address during inauguration ceremonies on the east portico of the Capitol building in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1965.  Johnson was sworn in as the 36th president of the United States.  Visible in front row, left, is first lady Lady Bird Johnson, who held the bible as her husband took the oath of office, beginning a new tradition.  (AP Photo)
The motorcade carrying President-elect Nixon and President Johnson to the inaugural ceremony drives down Pennsylvania Avenue toward the U.S. Capitol in Washington, Jan. 20, 1969.  The incoming and outgoing chief executives are in the flag-decked car flanked by the Secret Service cars. (AP Photo)
A spectator views the U.S. Capitol building, reflected on the lenses of his binoculars, where Richard M. Nixon was inaugurated as the 37th president of the United States, Jan. 20, 1969 in Washington. (AP Photo)
Secret Service and security forces check a manhole along the Pennsylvania Avenue parade route for any potential danger to the incoming and outgoing chief executive on Jan. 20, 1969 in Washington, in preparation for the inauguration of Richard M. Nixon. (AP Photo)
President Nixon waves as he and First Lady Pat Nixon stand in the limousine carrying them from the inauguration at the Capitol to the White House in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1969. Secret Service agents are seen alongside the car. (AP Photo)
Richard Nixon holds his left hand on two family bibles and raises his right as he takes the oath as 37th President of the United States on the Capitol steps in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1969. Behind his right hand is Vice President Spiro Agnew. Mrs. Pat Nixon holds the bibles. (AP Photo)
Gerald R. Ford takes the oath of office as the 38th President of the United States in the East Room of the White House in Washington, D.C., Friday, Aug. 4. 1974.  (AP Photo)
President Gerald R. Ford kisses his wife Betty, Aug. 9, 1974, after he was sworn in as 38th President of the United States by Chief Justice Warren Burger, right, in the East Room of the White House.  (AP Photo)
Rosalynn Carter, left, looks up at her husband Jimmy Carter as he takes the oath of office as the 39th President of the United States at the Capitol, Thursday, Jan. 20, 1977, Washington, D.C. Mrs. Carter held a family Bible for her husband. (AP Photo)
U.S. President Jimmy Carter, left, waving, first lady Rosalynn Carter hold hands with their daughter Amy as they take part in the inaugural parade in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1977.   They are joined by other family members.  Carter was sworn in as the nation's 39th president during the inauguration ceremonies.  (AP Photo)
U.S. President Jimmy Carter, right, and his wife, first lady Rosalynn Carter, wave to the crowd as they walk down Washington's Pennsylvania Avenue, Jan. 20, 1977.  Carter was sworn in as the 39th president of the United States during the inauguration ceremonies.  (AP Photo)
U.S. President Jimmy Carter, left, waving, first lady Rosalynn Carter hold hands with their daughter Amy as they take part in the inaugural parade in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1977.   They are joined by other family members.  Carter was sworn in as the nation's 39th president during the inauguration ceremonies.  (AP Photo)
This is a general view of the Inaugural Parade proceeding down Washington's Pennsylvania Avenue with the Capitol building visible in the background, Jan. 20, 1977.  Jimmy Carter was sworn in as the 39th president of the United States during the inauguration ceremonies earlier.  (AP Photo)
** FILE ** In this Jan. 20, 1981 file photo, shows a wide angle view from the Capitol balcony as President Ronald Reagan, visible at center, addresses the nation following his swearing-in ceremony in Washington.  President-elect Barack Obama's inauguration is expected to draw 1 million-plus to the capital, and already some lawmakers have stopped taking ticket requests and hotels have booked up.  (AP Photo, File)
Nancy Reagan proudly watches as her husband Ronald Reagan takes the oath of office at the Capitol January 20, 1981.  (AP Photo)
President Ronald Reagan and first lady Nancy Reagan wave from their limousine during the inaugural parade in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 1981. (AP Photo)
President Reagan and Mrs. Reagan have the first dance at the Inaugural Ball for Young Americans at the D.C. Armory at night on Monday, Jan. 21, 1985 in Washington. (AP Photo/Ira Schrawz)
President  Ronald Reagan and wife Nancy  react after Mrs. Reagan sat down after speaking and forgot to introduce the President at the Capital Center in Landover, Md., Monday, Jan. 21, 1985, during an event held for those who would have participated in the inaugural parade, which was canceled because of bad weather. (AP Photo/Scott Stewart)
President Ronald Reagan takes the oath of office administered by Chief Justice Warren Burger in a private White House ceremony for a second term in Washington, D.C., Sunday, Jan. 20, 1985.  First Lady Nancy Reagan holds the bible.  (AP Photo/Ira Schwarz)
President George Bush raises his right hand as he is sworn into office as the 41st president of the United States by Chief Justice William Rehnquist outside the west front of the Capitol on Jan. 20, 1989.  First lady Barbara Bush holds the bible for her husband.  Former President Reagan is in the background.  (AP Photo/Bob Daugherty)
President George Bush, left, is congratulated by outgoing President Ronald Reagan after Bush took the oath of office as the 41st president of the United States on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C., Friday, Jan. 20, 1989.  Shown at left is first lady Barbara Bush and applauding at right is Nancy Reagan.  (AP Photo/Bob Daugherty)
President George Bush, right, and his wife, first lady Barbara Bush, acknowledge the crowd on Pennsylvania Avenue after getting out of their limousine and walking the inaugural parade route in Washington, D.C., Friday, Jan. 20, 1989.  Earlier, Bush was sworn in as the 41st president of the United States.  (AP Photo/Dennis Cook)
Thousands gather on the Mall Sunday to listen to a concert in front of the Lincoln Memorial and to see President-elect Clinton at the beginning of a five-day inaugural celebration culminating with Clinton's inauguration Wednesday January 17, 1993. The day, which began for Clinton in the Thomas Jefferson's home of Monticello, concluded with fireworks over the Potomac.  (AP Photo/Stephan Savoia)
Thousands gather on the Mall Sunday to take in "America's Reunion on the Mall", a free festival of arts, crafts and music that opens Bill Clinton's five-day inaugural celebration.  The Capitol is in the background.  (AP Photo/Mark Wilson)
President-elect Bill Clinton, center, joins hands with others as he crosses the Memorial Bridge, built to symbolize the reunion of  North and South after the Civil War, Sunday, Jan. 17, 1993, Washington, D.C. During the inaugural festivities Clinton told those gathered we must go forward to get here or not at all and to reach out beyond the forces that divide us. (AP Photo/Greg Gibson)
Tipper Gore, wife of Vice President Gore, left, Chelsea Clinton, daughter of President Clinton, center, and Hillary Clinton, wife of the president, look on during the inaugural ceremony on Capitol Hill Wednesday.  (AP Photo/Ed Reinke)
Bill Clinton takes the presidential oath of office during the inaugural ceremony on Capitol Hill Wednesday, January 20, 1993.  Vice President Al Gore is behind Clinton.  Clinton became the 42nd president of the United States.  (AP Photo/Ed Reinke)
President and Mrs. Clinton wave as they walk down Pennsylvania Avenue in Washington Wednesday, January 20, 1993 during the presidential inaugural parade.  (AP Photo/Doug Mills)
Pres. Bill Clinton delivers his inaugural address from the west steps of the Capitol during inauguration ceremonies, Wednesday, Jan. 20, 1993, Washington, D.C. Clinton is the 42nd President of the United States. (AP Photo/Ron Edmonds)
FILE - In this Jan. 20, 1993, file photo, President Bill Clinton plays the saxophone at the Arkansas ball on Inauguration Day, Jan. 20, 1993. The inauguration of the U.S. president is traditionally a highly-scripted celebration, with seating charts, schedules, dress rehearsals, and planning committees that map each moment of the history-making day from start to finish. But sometimes the unexpected happens. On inauguration night, the new president delighted thousands at a packed room at the Arkansas ball, where Clinton played his trademark saxophone as Ben E. King sang, "Your Momma Don't Dance and Your Daddy Don't Rock 'n' Roll."  (AP Photo/Greg Gibson, File)
Fireworks cascade over the Lincoln Memorial, Washington Monument and the Capitol Saturday Jan. 18, 1997 during the inaugural fireworks display. Nine sites around Washington set off fireworks in honor of President Clinton's inauguration. (AP Photo/Mark Wilson)
President Clinton gives his inaugural speech after being sworn in for his second term by Supreme Court Chief Justice William Rehnquist during the 53rd Presidential Inauguration Monday, Jan. 20, 1997, in Washington.  (AP Photo/Wilfredo Lee)
Supreme Court Chief Justice William Rehnquist administers the presidential oath to President Clinton as first lady Hillary Rodham Clinton and daughter Chelsea look on, Monday Jan. 20, 1997 on Capitol Hill. Vice President and Mrs. Gore look on behind the first family. (AP Photo/Doug Mills)
President Clinton, Mrs. Clinton and daughter Chelsea wave as they walk down Pennsylvania Avenue Monday Jan. 20, 1997 to start the presidential inaugural parade. (AP Photo/Greg Gibson)
Gore supporters line the parade route along Pennsylvania Avenue in Washington Saturday, Jan. 20, 2001, as the presidential inaugural parade works its way from the Capitol to the White House. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)
President-elect Bush, right, with wife Laura, and Vice President-elect Dick Cheney and wife Lynne are introduced at the Presidential Inaugural Opening Celebration at the Lincoln Memorial in Washington, Thursday, Jan. 18, 2001. (AP Photo/Charles Rex Arbogast)
President Clinton is greeted by former President George Bush as he arrives at the U.S. Capitol for inauguration ceremonies Saturday, Jan. 20, 2001, in Washington. (AP Photo/Ron Edmonds)
** FILE ** With Secret Service agents accompanying them, President Bush and first lady Laura Bush wave as they walk down Pennsylvania Avenue during the Inaugural Parade in Washington  in this Jan. 20, 2001 file photo.   Security for the 2005 inauguration is expected to be the tightest in inaugural history.  (AP Photo/Doug Mills, File)
Fireworks explode over the White House during the "Celebration of Freedom" festivities on the eve of President Bush's second inauguration, in Washington, Wednesday, Jan. 19, 2005. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)
A member of the Navy Seabees shovels snow from in front of the Capitol, Wednesday, Jan. 19, 2005 as preparations continue for Thursday's swearing in of  President Bush. (AP Photo/Charles Dharapak),
President Bush and first lady Laura Bush walk during the inauguration parade in front of the White House. Thursday, Jan. 20, 2005, in Washington. (AP Photo/Doug Mills/Pool)
President Bush is sworn in by Chief Justice William Rehnquist during his inauguration on Capitol Hill Thursday, Jan.20, 2005. First lady Laura Bush holds the bible as daughters, Jenna, right, and Barbara look on. (AP Photo/Stephan Savoia)
Curator Clark Evans displays the burgundy velvet, gilt-edged Lincoln Inaugural Bible at the Library of Congress Tuesday, Dec. 23, 2008, in Washington. President-elect Barack Obama will take his oath of office on the bible Jan. 20, becoming the first president to use it since Abraham Lincoln at his swearing-in on March 4, 1861. (AP Photo/Lauren Victoria Burke)
A spectator in the crowd waves a souvenir Barack Obama flag prior to the Presidential Inauguration in Washington, Tuesday, Jan. 20, 2009.   (AP Photo/Evan Agostini)
** RE TRANSMITTED WITH ALTERNATE CROP **President-elect Barack Obama, far right, waves from the back of a train to the waiting crowd at the Claymont Amtrak rail station as it moves through Claymont, Del., Saturday, Jan. 17, 2009. (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster)
Malia Obama, 10, right, takes a picture as she sits next to her sister Sasha before their parents, President-elect Barack Obama and Michelle Obama, arrive onstage at the Lincoln Memorial inaugural concert Sunday, Jan. 18, 2009. (AP Photo/Charles Dharapak)
President-elect Barack Obama speaks at the Lincoln Memorial during an inaugural concert in Washington , Sunday, Jan. 18, 2009. (AP Photo/Charles Dharapak)
Crowds gather early on the National Mall for the swearing-in ceremony for President-elect Barack Obama in Washington, Tuesday, Jan. 20, 2009.  (AP Photo/Ron Edmonds)
President Barack Obama is officially sworn-in by Chief Justice John Roberts in the Blue Room of the White House during the 57th Presidential Inauguration in Washington, Sunday, Jan. 20, 2013. Next to Obama are first lady Michelle Obama, holding the Robinson Family Bible, and daughters Malia and Sasha. (AP Photo/Larry Downing, Pool)
RETRANSMITTED TO REMOVE REFERENCE TO DAUGHTERS, WHO ARE NOT PICTURED- President Barack Obama receives the oath of office from Chief Justice John Roberts as first lady Michelle Obama watches during the ceremonial swearing-in at the U.S. Capitol during the 57th Presidential Inauguration in Washington, Monday, Jan. 21, 2013. (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster)
President Barack Obama and first lady Michelle Obama wave as they walk down Pennsylvania Avenue in Washington, Monday, Jan. 21, 2013, during the inaugural parade route , after his ceremonial swearing-in on Capitol Hill during the 57th Presidential Inauguration. (AP Photo/New York Times, Doug Mills, Pool)

Presidential inaugurations have been documented since George Washington made his inaugural address in New York in 1789. See photos of inaugurations through the years.


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