Yeah, I saw that one before I posted and had the same reaction as you.
Discofreq's database has it in with all the other Superfuzz derivatives: http://www.effectsdatabase.com/model/honey/specialfuzz
Given the way that these things were being cranked out like sausages at the time, maybe the inductors were in preparation for being combined into a fuzz-wah but weren't actually used? I mean, that seems like a ridiculous waste of parts, even IF the board was a sort of "universal". But then, I don't know if all the contemporary manufacturing strategies we're all familiar with, and expect, had occurred to those pedal-makers at that time. Who knows, it may have been easier and cheaper for them to get the boards stuffed with everything and then just wire up what they wanted, rather than have this lot partially stuffed one way, and that lot partially stuffed a different way.
I count 12 transistors in the board close-up (a better shot is found here: http://files.effectsdatabase.com/gear/pics/honey_specialfuzz_003.jpg
). That seems like an awful lot for something as bonehead as a fuzz. Six ought to be sufficient for a Superfuzz-like octave fuzz, so what are the others there for? Unused tornado/surf/siren sounds? heck, even the uits that provided wah, fuzz, and numerous sound effects only used 8 transistors. I can see why this thing intrigues you. The board pictures, especially the copper side, would suggest that the two inductors are simply paralleled to yield some designated value.