I clipped the following out of the Nondalton Long-Range Environmental Plan. Not detailed, but gives you an idea of the surrounding landowners. Armed with this info, I'd go here next: http://dnr.alaska.gov/Landrecords/
Land owners in the region are the National Park Service (NPS), Kijik Native Corporation, the Lakeand Peninsula Borough, the State of Alaska and the City of Nondalton. The immediate Nondaltonarea is a collection of municipal and other private lands – mostly Native allotments (see Land StatusMap, page 7).subsurface rights.
Lands surrounding Nondalton – and to some extent land within the Nondalton city limits – areprimarily Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act (ANCSA) 14(c) lands controlled by the KijikCorporation. Also as a result of ANCSA, Bristol Bay Native Corporation (BBNC) owns thesubsurface rights to area lands. The State of Alaska also controls land in the area, including
There are a collection of private land parcels used as fish camps, on both sides of Six Mile Lake, at
the mouth of the Newhalen River. Additional ownership in the area includes a state-owned right ofway (ROW) along a road that travels out of Nondalton towards the Newhalen River. This roadends near the Nondalton landfill and the ROW continues to, and across, the river, connecting to aroad that leads to the community of Iliamna. The land surrounding Nondalton as well as most landsurrounding Six Mile Lake is owned by Kijik Native Corporation (see Land Status Map, pg. 7). Thisincludes the land surrounding Tazimina River ( Nughilgutna).