West Hawaii News, 18 June 2018


Accessed on 18 June 2018, 1348 UTC, Post #17044.

Source:

http://www.westhawaiitoday.com/category/hawaii-news

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Comment:

Here are today’s top West Hawaii news stories from “West Hawaii Today”, published in Kailua-Kona, Hawaii.  Views expressed in this Hawaii News summary are those of the reporters and correspondents.

Pets take shelter at Keaau Armory

HILO — Curiosity was getting the better of Monster Cat at the Keaau Armory as the hefty black-and-white cat explored his new home on a warm afternoon earlier this month — walking freely through the grass, slinking through tight spaces, meowing loudly at his human, Bridget Allen, as he passed. His feline brethren was roaming, too.

Four men indicted in separate incidents

HILO — A Hilo grand jury on Wednesday indicted four men in unrelated cases — two allegedly involving firearms in a lava zone, one involving police gunfire in Puna and one regarding an alleged sex assault at a Hilo hotel.

Making memories

KAILUA-KONA — As a child, Caleb Milliken built a birdhouse with his father. Today, he recalls the deep sense of pride he got from an experience that has stuck with him over the years.

Paw patrol

HILO — More than a month after volcanic activity began disrupting life in lower Puna, teams are still striving to rescue animals that remain in the lava zones.

Explosion launches gasses, ash Saturday morning

Hawaiian Volcano Observatory reported an explosive event happened at Halemaumau Crater at 10:22 this morning. The explosion had the energy of a 5.3 magnitude earthquake. Fissure 8 in the lower East Rift Zone remains very active with 170 foot tall lava fountains. This activity means volcanic gas emissions remain very high. Winds are expected to continue to bring vog to the central, southern and western parts of Hawaii Island.

Airlines hope for takeoff in proposed joint venture

KAILUA-KONA — A proposed partnership between Hawaiian Airlines and Japan Airlines would potentially bring more visitors to Hawaii, reduce air fares and generate as many as 4,000 jobs without significantly reducing competition, say the airlines in filings submitted to the U.S. Department of Transportation.

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Until next time,
Russ Roberts