San Francisco, May 4.-Saturlay the president visited Sacramento, where he was receivecl with the enthusiasm and wealth of floral display that háve marked his receptions everywaere on the coast. Then he went to Oakland At Sacramento Mr. and Mrs. Harrison were presented with a gold píate having the seal of the city engraved thereupon. At Benicia on his return journey the school children p-v sented the president with a floral .. A visit to the state nniversity completed the tour, and at night a banquet at tl 4 Union league finished the day's enteitaiument. Adieu to the Ooiden Gate. The Union League club has presented to the president a beautifully enameled solid gold plate fac-simüe of the card of invitation to the rewption which he attended Saturday night. President Harrison took a much-needed rest yesterday. In the morning he attended the First Congregational church. The rest of the day he remained in his rooms. In the evening he erossed over to Oakland, where his train was waiting and shortly after midnieht started for Portland, Ore. lo a requesr from Governor Fifer, of Illinois, that he stop at Springfield a day instead of one hour, the president has replied that it is impossible. Redding, Cal., May 5.- The first portion of the presidential party's journey to Portland was made yesterday in a mild rainstorm. The president rose early and was the only niember of the party to greet the crnwd that gathered at Tehama. He was enthusiastioally received and shook hands with all within reach. At Red BlufEs the party were cheered. Capt. Matlock, an old army comrade introduced the president to the people. The president made a brief address. The train passed through Dalta about noon, and at Dunsmuir the president shook hands with a large number of o!d soldiers and tbaoked the citizens for their reception. The train stopped at Redding for twenty minutes, during which time the president made a few remarks. At Mt. Shasta station more speeches were made and the party drank some of the mineral water. The president was presented with a large framed picture of the mountain.