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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 7. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Robert C. Schenck or search for Robert C. Schenck in all documents.

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rd since. Give me constant information. Robert C. Schenck, Major-General, Commanding. copy of GFriday evening I received a despatch from General Schenck, which is lost, but which was in substancas received. I have since learned from General Schenck that that dispatch was an order to me to which was annulled by the telegram of Major-General Schenck, received on Friday, the twelfth. The and it now appears, by the testimony of Major-Gen. Schenck, that on Saturday night he did attempt troad. My line of communication with Major-General Schenck was not cut until some time on Saturdadone so, I did not and could not know why General Schenck had withheld any orders during Friday andntercept the march of Lee's army, or that General Schenck would in some way provide for relieving mly notice of it being given to me through General Schenck at Baltimore. It is in proof that my smagether with my official report made to Major-General Schenck, which has not yet been permitted to b[9 more...]
casion for this proclamation passes by, no one will be more rejoiced than the Commanding General that he can revoke his order and return to the normal condition of a country at peace, and a Government sustained by a united and loyal people. Robert C. Schenck, Major-General Commanding. Orders under martial law. headquarters Middle Department, Eighth army corps, Baltimore, Md., June 30, 1863. Orders.--Until further orders, no arms or ammunition shall be sold by any dealer or other pemises seized and his liquors confiscated for the benefit of the hospitals. Until further orders, the General Commanding directs that the stores, shop, manufactories and other places of business other than apothecary shops and printing-offices of daily journals be closed at five o'clock P. M., for the purpose of giving patriotic citizens an opportunity to drill and make themselves expert in the use of arms. By order Major-General Schenck. Donn Piatt, Lieutenant-Colonel and Chief of Staff.
ince then I have been giving most earnest attention to the subject matter of it. At my call General Schenck has attended, and he assures me that it is almost certain that violence will be used at somttys-burgh, is, without recanting his treason, a legal voter by the laws of Maryland. Even General Schenck's order admits him to vote, if he recants upon oath. I think that is cheap enough. My order in Missouri, which you approve, and General Schenck's order here, reach precisely the same end. Each assures the right of voting to all loyal men, and whether a man is loyal each allows that man twhen your Excellency was elected Governor. I revoke the first of the three propositions in General Schenck's General Order No. 53, not that it is wrong in principle, but because the military being, person or persons whatsoever. The other two propositions of the order I allow to stand. General Schenck is fully determined, and has my strict order besides, that all loyal men may vote, and vote