Yeti displays have been a hot topic recently.
They were first introduced by the makers of the popular and ubiquitous buti displays.
The yeti is a small butternut squash-shaped device with a display on top of it that makes it look like a giant mushroom.
It’s usually placed at the base of a large tree or tree stump and is usually filled with colorful yeti fruit.
Butternut Squash displays were originally created for a specific purpose, to sell food to children in the developing world, who have limited food access.
Yeti products have been seen in schools and community centers in Indonesia and Malaysia, and yeti display racks have been popping up all over the country.
But there have been reports of people being killed by the yeti displays, and even more people have been killed by yeti-related crime.
In January, authorities arrested two men in Malaysia for allegedly selling yeti products, and in March, police arrested two people in Indonesia for allegedly trying to sell yeti fruits.
But a recent incident in Malaysia’s central Kalimantan province that was caught on video led to the arrest of three people for allegedly planning to sell the fruit.
And in the Philippines, a man was sentenced to eight years in prison after being caught on camera selling yetis.
The latest yeti controversy has been sparked by a man in Malaysia who allegedly sold yeti buttons.
The man, who went by the name “Kong,” was arrested after he allegedly tried to sell a yeti button.
He reportedly claimed that he was selling buttons to buy food, and that he sold the button at a market stall.
But Kong said he was only selling the buttons for a school program.
When he was arrested, police found a stack of yeti buttons and a large pile of cash, according to the local media.
The news has been widely shared on social media, with many Malaysians comparing Kong’s arrest to that of a man who was caught selling an elephant’s tail.
Some also pointed out that while it’s not uncommon for people to buy yeti items for their own personal use, it’s actually illegal to sell them to anyone under 18.
The Malaysian police chief, Azharuddin Abdul Rahman, said that the case was being investigated as a “suspected” yeti smuggling case.
The government has taken action against Kong, but he has refused to hand over the cash he’s allegedly been trying to make, and his lawyer said that they have been unable to find him.
The authorities have also accused Kong of using his position to try to profit off of the yetis’ popularity.
However, Kong has reportedly been cooperative, and police said that he did not attempt to sell more than 1,000 yetis for the program.
The arrest comes as a bit of a setback for the butternuts, as the fruit has long been an important part of Indonesian society.
Yetis have long been seen as the national fruit of the Southeast Asian country, with the fruit growing on every tree in many parts of the country and making its way to Indonesia’s national parks.
But now, despite being a popular fruit, the fruit is often sold as a commodity, with locals and tourists alike taking advantage of its abundance.
But in recent years, the yetid fruit has come under scrutiny after it was blamed for a spate of deadly car crashes in Indonesia.
More than 300 people were killed in these car crashes, with more than 400 others injured, including dozens of children.
According to local reports, the deaths and injuries were caused by the butid fruit, and the fruit’s high acid content made it one of the most deadly fruits in Indonesia, as well as a suspected source of the deadly car crash.
But this is just the beginning for yeti sales, as more than 60,000 of these yetis are expected to be sold at market stalls in the coming weeks.
It has been reported that more than a dozen people are being detained for allegedly trading the fruit, with police still searching for more suspects.
While the arrests of Kong and the other suspects may not seem that big of a deal to the general public, it is for many locals and those who work in the food industry that it is.
“This has really been a big problem for the local community in the past,” said Zuhaan.
“Even though it is a very small area of Kalimanto, people have always been using the fruit to make yeti juice, which is an important ingredient for cooking.
But it has also led to accidents.
So this case has been very worrying for many local people.”