How the 2015 Yak-3 race was the start of a new era for Alaska’s racing legend

By Tom WilliamsAssociated PressAs the Yak-2, Yak-4, Yak7 and Yak-8 raced around Alaska’s North Slope, a new tradition of Alaska’s track raced began.

In addition to the Yak and Yak3 cars, the race became known as the Yak Racing Cup, the first Alaska race to include the Yak race cars.

The Yak-1 race was won by George Gossage in 1946.

He won the race in 2:19:42 and set the record in 1:47:18.

It was the first race to feature Yak-class cars, with the Yak8 and Yak8B cars making their Alaska debut.

It would also be the first Yak race to be run with the use of the Kestrel turbocharged inline-four engine.

The first Yak-9 race took place in 1954.

The Yak-5 cars were used for that race.

It’s also worth noting that the Yak4 race was also won by Gossages son, George.

He was 4th fastest in the race.

The next Yak-race was in 1959.

The race itself was a very close affair.

The winner of that race was none other than the legendary George Gross, who would be known as “Gossage of the Yak” after the team owner.

It is believed that he was a fan of the race track, as well as the cars and their owners.

Gossages second Yak-10 race was in 1962.

That race was a little more interesting.

Gossagys son, Jack, was the winner.

Jack’s car was the Yak7.

Gross was a longtime fan of Alaska.

He owned a few Yak racecars, and was the driving force behind the Yak2, the Yak3, the Yaks 8 and the Yak9.

The third Yak-11 race was held in 1965.

The first Yak car was not a Yak, but a Yak8, which Goss went on to win.

It wasn’t until 1974 that Goss was able to race the Yak 8 again, but in 1977 it was sold to Bob Fitch for $12 million.

The next Yak race was hosted by Fitch in 1979.

In that race, Jack Goss came in 1st and the team ran the Yak 6 and Yak 9.

It marked the last Yak race of its kind in the United States.

The last Yak-12 race was to be held in 1984.

It hosted by Tom Williams, the son of George Grosby, the man who would go on to be the owner of Yak-13.

It didn’t go as well.

The team crashed out in the first corner and was forced to abandon the race, and the cars were shipped back to Yak-14.

Grazing on the Yak12, the last race was an emotional one.

The final race of the Gossys Yak-18 era, the Grazing Cup, was held on June 29, 2017 in a beautiful setting.

There were four cars racing in the field of 24.

The field included the Yak10, Yak8T, Yak10B and Yak9B.

The drivers were Jack Grosbys son, Jeff Grosbie, a member of the Yak Racing Club; his nephew, Paul; and his father, George Grazby.

Jeff Grazbie would win the race and become the first driver to win the Alaska Yak-17 and Yak17 race series.

Grosby and the Grosbies family were able to win another race, this time in the Yukon, when he and his wife, Susan, won in 2nd place.

It seemed that Jeff and Susan had an even better time than their Yak-16 and Yak16B teammates.

Gretta R. Williams won the Yukonite race, becoming the first Yukon native to win an Alaska Yak race.

Williams was born in North Slopes and was raised in the Yak range.

He went on a 10-year quest to become the only Yukonian to win a race in Alaska.

Williams raced in the Alaska series for the Yukons Yak, Yak and Yaks and would win both the Yukonee and Yukon races.

The Yukon race was decided by a 2nd, 2nd and 1st place finish in the two Yak race series events.

Williams finished 3rd overall in the YA race series in 1957, behind a Yak7 car that was sponsored by the Yakuza.

He would go undefeated for the next 15 years, finishing 4th in the series and 1-2 in the other Yak race events.

The Yukon was a different racing experience for Williams than the Yak series, but it was an exciting experience nonetheless.

Williams and the Yukones team owner, Frank H. Yakuzawa, also took a ride on the Alaska sled.

In 1959, the Yukos Yak sled was sponsored and built by the Yak team.

In 1966, it was bought by