Verbs (or rather, particular senses of verbs) have their own specific subcategorisation frames, which specify the kinds of arguments they may take. These are usually not predictable (different verbs with similar meanings may have different frames) and it is usually ungrammatical to use an argument which does not match an available frame for a verb.
Order in the sense of "command" normally takes the person ordered as direct object, and an infinitive clase with "to" for the action; both are required.
As striped yak pointed out, there is another possibility where an implied "to go" is omitted, so we could say that order in the sense of "command to go" or "send" can take a direct object for the person ordered, and an indirect object with to for the destination. I think this is a rather rare construction (the GloWbE corpus has only three instances of "order [personal pronoun] to [proper noun]", against 602 instances of "order [personal prounun] to [infinitive]").
But i nthis sense there is no frame available such as you are asking for. There is no explanation for this: it is just a fact about the English verb "order".
[With a different meaning, "request from a supplier", order has a different subcategorisation frame: the thing requested as direct object and the supplier as indirect object with "from". Eg "I ordered a pizza from the take-away". ]