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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 48.-General Banks' proclamation. (search)
s and protector to the transactions and the parties engaged therein. Under such circumstances the Government cannot regard him otherwise than as the head of an armed force, hostile to its authority and acting in concert with its avowed enemies. For this reason superseding his official authority and that of the Commissioners of Police, I have arrested and do now detain him in custody of the United States; and in further pursuance of my instructions, I have appointed for the time being Colonel Kenly of the First Regiment of Maryland Volunteers, Provost Marshal, in and for the City of Baltimore, to superintend and cause to be executed the Police laws, provided by the Legislature of Maryland, with the aid and assistance of the subordinate officers of the Police Department. And he will be respected accordingly. Whenever a loyal citizen shall be otherwise named for the performance of this duty, who will execute these laws impartially and in good faith to the Government of the United S
Doc. 52.-instructions of Gen. Banks. Headquarters Department of Annapolis, June 27, 1861. To Col. Kenly, Provost Marshal-- Sir:--My attention has been called to a resolution, purporting to have been this day passed by the late Board of Police Commissioners, expressing the opinion that the suspension of their functions suspended at the same time the operations of the police law, and puts the officers and men off duty for the present. See Diary of Events, page 9; June 27. You will take special notice. sir, that by my proclamation of this day, neither the law nor the officers appointed to execute the laws are affected in any manner whatever, except as it operates upon the members of the Board of Commissioners and the Chief of Police, whose functions were and are suspended. Every part of the police law is to be enforced by you, except that which refers to the authority of the Commissioners and Chief of Police, and every officer and man, with the exception of those perso
for the steamer to touch at Fort McHenry. The Lieutenant informed him that it was through authority vested in him by Colonel Kenly, Provost-marshal of Baltimore. On hearing this Thomas drew his pistol, and calling his men around him, threatened tom, on leaving the boat, was heard to say that they would have her anyhow. The facts were immediately laid before Provost-marshal Kenly, who, suspecting it to be their intention to seize her quietly at night, get up steam and move out of the harbor,ome connection with the movements of this party, or perhaps the seizure of the Mary Washington on her return trip. Colonel Kenly received information on Saturday of the whereabouts of Neale Green, and immediately despatched Lieutenant Carmichael to arrest him. The expedition has proved a moss successful one, and reflects credit alike on Colonel Kenly and the efficiency and determination of Lieutenant Carmichael. We learn from the passengers of the St. Nicholas that the schooner load of i