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- but the Haroun, which was his emblem of power and seat of government, offered a fairly large though movable objective. Though the Mullah himself might escape, the capture of the Haroun meant the destruction of his prestige, and, in all probability, his own final surrender.
References[change | change source]
- commons, house of. Parliamentary Papers: 1850-1908. p. 58.
Here a few footmen only were found, who reported that considerable numbers of horses and camels had moved south-west from there on the previous night; that the main portion of the Haroun (and presumably the Mullah) had been at a place
- Official History of the Operations in Somaliland, 1901-04;