The restaurant, located at the base of the Alaska Peninsula, was the first restaurant in Alaska to open in 1992.
It became a regular destination for tourists in the summer and fall of 1992, but its popularity quickly declined.
The restaurant had its ups and downs, but it was eventually sold to the state of Washington in 2007.
In the intervening years, it’s been an economic engine for the area, with restaurants serving Alaska’s restaurants and hotels.
In 2017, the restaurant reopened in a state park, and it has continued to operate as a tourist attraction.
Its closure, however, has been met with opposition from some residents.
On Tuesday, an independent group representing residents of the park released a letter to Gov.
Bill Walker and the Alaska legislature, which was also signed by residents of other nearby townships.
The letter stated that “already a majority of residents in this area support the closure of the island-facing restaurant in the park.
We urge you to immediately suspend your construction permit for the island restaurant and to ensure that all residents in the area have access to the restaurant by way of the new road.”
The letter, which includes information from local restaurants, was signed by two residents, one of whom lives in the neighborhood and is a member of the Alaskan Chamber of Commerce.
It also includes information about the island’s economy.
According to the letter, the island has been hit hard by the economic downturn.
The island’s annual tourism revenue has dropped by more than 60 percent in the last three years, according to the Alaska Department of Commerce, which cited a number of reasons.
“The island has seen a significant decrease in business due to reduced tourism in the wake of the natural disaster,” it stated.
“We also note that Alaskans who use the island for business often travel to neighboring communities in the neighboring areas to do so.
These activities will be negatively impacted by this closure.”
According to the Alachua County Economic Development Council, the closure “is the result of the state’s continued efforts to shut down Alaska Island, including a proposal by the State Lands Management Authority to relocate the island from its current location in the city of Anchorage to the former Alaskas Ferry Station.”
In 2018, Walker appointed former Alaska Attorney General Lori Swanson as his special envoy for the region.
Walker appointed Swanson to the position after former Alaska Rep. John T. Fink, who served as Walker’s state attorney general, was found dead in his office in January 2018.