The following appears in the linked wikipedia article (emphasis mine):
The Hierocrypt ciphers use a nested substitution-permutation network (SPN) structure. Each round consists of parallel applications of a transformation called the XS-box, followed by a linear diffusion operation. The final half-round replaces the diffusion with a simple post-whitening. The XS-box, which is shared by the two algorithms, is itself an SPN, consisting of a subkey XOR, an S-box lookup, a linear diffusion, another subkey XOR, and another S-box lookup. The diffusion operations use two MDS matrices, and there is a single 8×8-bit S-box.
So the final round operates differently, opting to replace the diffusion step with an add-key step.
It is not uncommon for block ciphers to skip the final linear diffusion operation, because it does not appear to improve security to include it. For example, AES skips the final diffusion step also. But they don't refer to it as a half round.
Salsa20 (and ChaCha) both use a double-round, which is counted as 1 round. So half-rounds appear again here in this context (scroll to FAQ), due to how the rounds are structured and counted.