On HMS Glory, guard ship at Murmansk, not a mention of anything out of the ordinary on the 11th ... or on the 12th, 13th or 14th. I confess that I'm not sure how messages would have been sent to northern Russia in 1918 - can anyone enlighten me? I know that there was a British Consulate in Murmansk at the time.
I was also 'on board' the HMS Lancaster in November 1918 - she was in Esquimault, British Columbia at the time - not a mention of the war ending in her logs either.
(Edited later) On 17 November, the log of HMS Glory notes:
'Hands marched past Admiral Green.'https://s3.amazonaws.com/oldweather/ADM53-43039/ADM%2053-43039-222_1.jpg
It's possible that this was done to celebrate the armistice, as they have not done a march past at any other time on the Glory that I've seen. Also at about this time, they stopped 'darkening ship' in the evening. A few days later, a Lieutenant Wood (who had gone missing ashore some time previously) and 41 ratings were discharged for passage to England. A range of inconclusive points indicating that they were winding back from a war footing, although they were still part of the 'Russian Intervention'.