Uber den Einfluss des Parsismus auf das Judentum by Erik Stave

By Erik Stave

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Three days later, having covered 450 miles, the detachment steamed into Chelyabinsk. The Cossacks had in the meantime decamped and gone south 75 miles to Troitsk. Blyukher thereupon became the chairman of a military revolutionary committee set up in Chelyabinsk and began recruiting Red Guards to replace the soldiers in his detachment, most of whom demobilized themselves after they heard the armistice negotiations had started. The southern Urals was the most remote and least strategically significant of the insurgent areas, but in December 1917, it was also the one in which the Bolsheviks were best situated to open an offensive.

The proclamation appealed also to the Army to hold the front and not support Kerenskiy. What the response would be was by no means certain. Officer delegates from front soviets had condemned the insurrection as a stab in the back to the Army. 1 Although the Twelfth Army, which was stationed in the vital sector north and east the red army 1918–1941 of Riga, was going to be important for some time to come to the Bolshevik assumption of power, the celebration was premature. The military revolutionary committee did not control the North Front, and it only represented the Latvian infantry regiments, about 30,000 troops in all, assigned to Twelfth Army.

That night Kerenskiy and his cabinet decided to initiate legal proceedings against the Military Revolutionary Committee, bring in loyal troops from outside the city, and close the Bolsheviks’ printing plant. Early the next morning, an officer candidate detachment locked and sealed the building in which the plant was situated. The last was the least of the government’s proposed moves but the only one it could carry out quickly. Trotskiy, himself in a hurry since the congress was due to open the next day, made it do as the provocation he wanted.

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