DUMONT reports historic drilling and leaching results from its Buckton metalliferous shale zone, Alberta



    DUMONT NICKEL INC. (DNI : TSX-Ven, DG7 : Frankfurt)

    TORONTO, June 11 /CNW/ - DUMONT NICKEL INC. (DNI:TSX-Ven, DG7:FSE) is
pleased to provide additional historic information in connection with its
recent acquisition of a 100% interest in 2,444 square kilometer land position
in northeast Alberta to pursue exploration and development of metal enriched
black shales previously discovered by historic work (see also press May 5,
2008). DUMONT's Properties are located 120km to the north of Fort McMurray, in
the Birch Mountains on the west flank of the Athabasca River. Land assembly
was concluded on April 11, 2008 (announced April 16, 2008).
    The information reported herein is historic information. It relates only
to the mineralized Buckton Zone which represents less than 5% of DUMONT's
Alberta Properties. All of the information, except where indicated otherwise,
has been summarized, extracted or condensed from publicly available assessment
work reports, from press releases and other related material previously filed
by Tintina Mines Limited which discovered the Buckton Zone, and others nearby,
in 1995, and extensively explored the area during 1995-1999. Tintina's
exploration activities wound down in 1999 due mainly to poor metal markets of
the late 1990's, and its properties in the area subsequently expired.
    The historic work summarized herein predates enactment of National
Instrument 43-101 (NI-43-101), and is being reported to provide an interim
context to, and pertinent information from, DUMONT's acquisitions, while a
NI-43-101 compliant Property report is being prepared. The historic
information has been reviewed by S.F. Sabag PGeo, the Qualified Person for
DUMONT's Alberta projects and its president, who confirms that the information
is reliable and conforms to good industry practices. Some of the historic work
is duplicated by corroborating independent sampling and other work carried out
by the Alberta Geological Survey (AGS) and the Geological Survey of Canada
(GSC), all of which have been previously reported in geological reports by
them. Some of the historic work reported herein was carried out by, or under
the supervision or direction, of S.F. Sabag while he was vice president of
Tintina during the 1990's in charge of all of its exploration activities.
References and links to the historic reports can be found on DUMONT's website.
    All of DUMONT's Alberta land position overlies black shales which are
locally enriched in Molybdenum, Nickel, Uranium, Vanadium, Zinc, Copper,
Cadmium, Cobalt, Silver and Gold. The shales are nearly flat-lying sedimentary
beds, within the layer-cake arrangement of sub-horizontal sedimentary
formations of the Western Canada Sedimentary Basin comprising geology across
most of Alberta and southwest Saskatchewan (see also press May 5, 2008).
    Of interest to DUMONT, are two flat-lying near-surface shale units which
are beneath the surface across all of the Birch Mountains, and which carry
elevated organic carbon accompanied by various metals. These are, the Second
White Speckled Shale and the Shaftesbury Formation, both of which are
mid-Cretaceous Formations which outcrop in river valleys across the Birch
Mountains, and along its eastern and southern lobes, but are elsewhere under
1m to 150m of overburden cover. Both formations are preserved in the higher
ground only in the region and are eroded away to the east, south, and
southwest of DUMONT's Properties. The Speckled Shale is nearer the surface,
and is typically a 20m-40m thick "blanket", which consists primarily of black
shale interbedded with bentonitic seams. It carries 3%-29% organic carbon,
accompanied by up to 20% fine sulfides.
    Based on textural, compositional and lithological criteria, the Second
White Specks Formation has been classified as a Metal Enriched Black Shale of
the Rift-Volcanic Type. This class of black shales are known to be capable of
hosting large polymetallic volumes accumulated through
hydrothermal-volcanogenic events (e.g submarine exhalations) in the presence
of organic matter, and are characterized by alternating layers of
metalliferous black shale and tuffaceous material. Metal accumulations
documented from around the world from this class are characterized by ore
layers ranging in thickness from a few meters to several tens of meters, and
elemental patterns similar to conventional mafic-ultramfic deposits. Examples
of this class include certain shales hosting deposits in the Barrandian of the
Czech Republic, and the Talvivaara Cu-Ni-Zn deposit, Finland, among others.
    The Buckton Zone is a base metal, precious metals, and uranium,
enrichment zone in shale which occupies the full width of the Second White
Speckled Shale at the eastern edge of the Birch Mountains, 120km north of Fort
McMurray. The Zone is partly exposed on surface, and comprises the eastern
flank of a series of surface geochemical and structural anomalies identified
by the historic work over a 5kmx8km area which may be reflective of its
ultimate extent. The Second White Speckled Shale is exposed in the area along
valley walls of countless rivers and creeks at elevations ranging 600m to 640m
above sea level. The area is accessible by winter road, or by fixed wing
aircraft landing at the Birch airstrip and fire tower. All exposures of the
Shale in the area are metal enriched and have been sampled by Tintina, and
many were also independently sampled also by the AGS, providing good
corroboration to the historic results. The full lateral extents of the Zone
are unknown beyond areas drilled or sampled in surface exposures, all of which
have collectively reported metal enrichment over an approximate 3kmx8km area
which is open to the west, north and the south.
    The Birch Mountains, including the Buckton Zone and its vicinity, were
extensively explored by Tintina during 1994-1995, via many regional
reconnaissance sampling and follow-up sampling programs, accumulating an
extensive geochemical and heavy mineral database from sampling of all lakes,
streams and available outcrops over approximately 3,000 square kilometers.
Most of this area is presently held by DUMONT. Significant metal enrichment
zones were discovered by this work and several prospective localities were
identified. These zones typically comprise sections of stratigraphy
characterized by abundant sulfides, dominated by species of pyrite/marcassite,
hosted in Cretaceous carbonaceous shales in association with marine extinction
marker beds at the Lower-Upper Cretaceous transition. The metal enrichment
zones are confined to the Second White Speckled Shale and Shaftesbury Shale
Formations, the better grades hosted in the former.
    The historic field sampling programs were augmented during 1995-1997 with
geophysical, remote imagery and subsurface stratigraphic surveys and studies,
including a study of over 1800 oil/gas drilling down-hole logs from the area
to formulate a three dimensional subsurface stratigraphic model for the area
and to establish a related database for the construction of cross-section
across the area. The stratigraphic study was completed by M. Attalla PGeo of
Atalla SoftRox, Edmonton, and it confirms the presence of Second White
Speckled and Shaftesbury Shales beneath all of DUMONT's Properties.
    The collective of all work completed by Tintina during 1994-1997,
ultimately identified and localized a number of large (approximately 5kmx5km
to 5kmx8km) composite anomalies, typically comprising localities with
considerable structural disturbance or doming, coincident with surface metal
diffusion anomalies in overlying soils dominated by elevated Nickel, Zinc,
Copper, Uranium, Vanadium, Palladium and Tellurium. The composite anomalies
are also characterized by metal enrichment in overlying lakes and, especially,
by metal enriched and sulfide bearing stream sediments downstream from
mineralized outcrops which locally also carry alluvial gold.
    The Buckton Zone and the Asphalt Zone (approximately 20km to the south of
Buckton) are located on the flanks of two of the composite anomalies
identified. Both areas were drilled during the 1996-1997 winter by Tintina to
test whether the composite anomalies reflect subsurface metal mineralization.
The remaining composite anomalies have not yet been drill tested. This
announcement relates only to the Buckton Zone. Historic results from the
remaining zones will be announced once DUMONT's ongoing review of historic
results therefrom is completed.
    A total of 750m were cored by Tintina, in January 1997, in six vertical
3-inch diameter holes, collared along an 8km cross-section across the
southeast flank of the 5kmx8km Buckton composite anomaly, to test beneath its
eastern one third. Four of the holes (BK06, BK01, BK04 and BK05) were spaced
approximately 2km apart, whereas the remaining two holes (BK02 and BK03) were
collared within a 500m-700m radius of hole BK01 to assess local variations.
Hole depths varied 75m-100m to enable probing from surface (approximate
elevation of 700m-750m asl) down to the base of the Second White Specks
Formation (approximate elevation of 600m-630m asl). Four additional planned
holes were omitted due to logistical constraints and as a result of an
abnormally early spring thaw.
    Details of the drilling are summarized below, along with weighted
averaged grades for some of the metals of interest over the entire width of
the Speckled Shale drill intercept for each hole. The drilling program was
implemented under the supervision of Mr. M. Dufresne PGeo. of Apex Geoscience
Inc., Edmonton. Analytical work was completed by Activation Labs, Ancaster,
Ontario., and split core from the entire drill program were delivered to the
Alberta Energy Resources Conservation Board (ERCB) to be archived for future
work and reference.

    
    -------------------------------------------------------------------------
                       Shale Zone            Weighted Average Grade(xxx)
    Hole   Hole   -----------------------------------------------------------
    No.    Depth  From    To   Width  MoO3    Ni    U3O8   V2O5    Zn     Cu
            (m)    (m)    (m)    (m) (lb/t) (lb/t) (lb/t) (lb/t) (lb/t)(lb/t)
    -------------------------------------------------------------------------
    BK01   149.1  133.0  154.3  21.3  0.28   0.35   0.10   3.07   0.79  0.18
                          est   est    Max    Max    Max    Max    Max   Max
                          (xx)  (xx)  0.50   0.64   0.36   4.22   1.41  0.23
    -------------------------------------------------------------------------
    BK02   101.5   60.8   79.2  18.4  0.22   0.28   0.09   2.56   0.67  0.15
                                       Max    Max    Max    Max    Max   Max
                                      0.50   0.57   0.31   4.43   1.09  0.25
    -------------------------------------------------------------------------
    BK03   106.9   75.0  101.2  26.2  0.20   0.27   0.08   2.47   0.63  0.16
                                       Max    Max    Max    Max    Max   Max
                                      0.47   0.76   0.36    4.6   1.57  0.27
    -------------------------------------------------------------------------
    BK04   158.2  120.6  141.7  21.1  0.22   0.28   0.07   2.55   0.62  0.16
                                       Max    Max    Max    Max    Max   Max
                                      1.04   0.91   0.67   5.24   1.73  0.25
    -------------------------------------------------------------------------
    BK05   101.2   76.8   95.2  18.4  0.25   0.33   0.07   2.86   0.70  0.17
                                       Max    Max    Max    Max    Max   Max
                                       1.2   0.83   0.44   5.17   1.50  0.25
    -------------------------------------------------------------------------
    BK06   132.7  107.6  130.2  22.6  0.24   0.29   0.08   2.65   0.62  0.17
                                       Max    Max    Max    Max    Max   Max
                                      0.73   0.70   0.36   5.20   1.46  0.28
    -------------------------------------------------------------------------
    (*)    m=metres; lb/t=pounds/tonne; Max=
           Maximum grade encountered within the interval; Width=
           Speckled Shale Formation thickness
    (xx)   Hole 7BK01 did not reach bottom of the Formation. Bottom estimated
           by projection from adjacent holes
    (xxx)  Analyses by Activation Labs, Ancaster, ON; U analyses by INA, all
           other metals by ICP; Data from Tintina 1997
    (xxxx) Holes sampled under geologic control; Sample lengths vary 0.05m-
           1m, averaging apprx 0.6m
    

    All of the holes reported metal enrichment from the entire width
(thickness) of the Second White Speckled Shale intersected which, in the area,
is a 18.4m-26.2m thick flat-lying "blanket" of poorly consolidated black shale
which has been gently block-faulted in several places. The drilling confirmed
enrichment of Molybdenum, Nickel, Uranium, Vanadium, Zinc, Copper, Cadmium,
Cobalt, Silver and Gold.
    The drilling also identified a general vertical metal zonation pattern
within the Formation, reporting higher grades for Ni-Mo-Zn-U from sections
throughout its upper half, dominated by intermixture of considerable
bentonitic seams, up to 20% fine sulfides and abnormally elevated Ba
accompanied by some pyroclastic debris. By contrast, V-Cu are better
concentrated throughout the Formation's midsection.
    The drilling confirmed that the surface composite anomaly at Buckton is
indeed reflective of metal mineralization beneath the surface, and also
confirmed good continuity of geology and grades between the four widely spaced
holes. The closer spaced holes similarly reported minimal variability, and
well within limits documented from sampling of large outcrops in the area.
Grade variations documented from the drilling are compatible with those
documented from mapping and sampling of the larger valleys in the area, and
from sampling of intermittent exposures of the mineralized Speckled Shale
along a 4 kilometer length of the valley walls of GOS Creek valley which
parallels the 8km long drilled section approximately 1km away to its
southeast.
    Overall, the historic drilling reported analytical results compatible
with those previously documented from surface sampling. The drilling program
concluded that while none of the metals is present in the Zone in sufficiently
high concentrations to be a "pay" metal by itself, the metals collectively
represent sufficient in-situ value on a combined basis to place the Zone
within reach of economic viability. This conclusion was reinforced by the low
operating costs afforded bulk mining operations within the region (eg.oil
sands mining) and elsewhere in the world.
    Based on the historic drilling and its collective other work, Tintina
concluded that the Buckton composite surface anomaly reflects underlying
mineral zones over the portion drill-tested. As a guide for future in-fill
grid drilling, Tintina prepared an estimate, in December 1998, of the volume
of mineralized material implied by the drilling at the Buckton Zone, to be
approximately 430 million cubic metres, which represents the aggregate of all
Speckled Shale intercepts logged in the drilling, without grade nor thickness
optimization. It also estimated that this volume extends over an approximate
2.5kmx8km area with a thickness ranging 18.4m to 26.2m, and represents
approximately 904 million tonnes of mineralized material, averaging
approximately 0.2 lb/t MoO(3), 0.3 lb Ni, 0.1 lb/t U(3)O(8), 2.7 lb/t
V(2)O(5), 0.7 lb Zn, and 0.2 lb Cu, in addition to 1g/t Ag and traces of gold.
This mineralized volume is "open" in all directions except to the east which
marks the edge of the Birch Mountains where the Shale Formation has been
eroded away.
    The above figures are based on volumetric calculations relying on simple
polygons centered on Speckled Shale drill intercepts extending outward from
each drill hole midway to the next adjacent hole. Tonnages were calculated at
a specific gravity of 2.1 as calculated from drill sample weight records. Some
of the polygons are reinforced by similarly mineralized outcrops sampled along
river valley walls in the area and, along the GOS Creek valley walls which
parallel the 8km drilled section 1km to its southeast. The GOS Creek valley
walls contain intermittent exposures of mineralized Second White Speckled
Shale, including a 120m long mineralized exposure at the GOS1 Gossan which has
been extensively sampled, and has occasionally also yielded free gold grains
in heavy minerals from panned concentrates. Historic work from sampling of the
Gossan has reported grades ranging upward to 0.3 lb/t MoO(3), 0.7 lb/t Ni, 0.6
lb/t U(3)O(8), 4.2 lb/t V(2)O(5), 1.9 lb/t Zn, 0.3 lb/t Cu, 2.8g/t Ag and
0.07g/t Au. Some of this sampling has been duplicated by the AGS whose results
corroborate the historic data.
    DUMONT does not consider the above estimate to be a mineral resource, but
it does consider the estimate to be a relevant and significant indication of
the overall potential of the Buckton mineralized shale Zone intersected by the
historic drilling, and of the magnitude of mineral aggregations which the Zone
might ultimately yield subject to future in-fill grid drilling. In addition,
though reviewed by DUMONT's Qualified Person, and found to be based on sound
data and to be a realistic first order approximation depicting a mineralized
volume to be better defined by additional drilling (likely spaced 250m to 500m
apart), the above historic figures do not represent resources, they pre-date
and do not conform to NI-43-101 and should not be considered to be a
definitive indication of mineralization which could, or might, exist at the
Buckton Zone. Furthermore, though there has been extensive exploration and
sampling within, and around, the area drilled confirming the presence of metal
enriched shales nearby similar to material sampled in the drilling, there has
been insufficient drilling to support extrapolations, and it is uncertain if
further exploration will lead to discovery of extensions to the Zone, or
result in definition of a mineral resource compliant with NI-43-101 and with
the Canadian Institute of Mining, Metallurgy and Petroleum Classification
System. There are, to DUMONT's knowledge, no additional positive or negative
data or information, nor any subsequent exploration work, which would change
or equivocate the historic figures.
    Encouraged by drill results, Tintina undertook a series of studies and
related testwork in 1998-1999 to make an initial and preliminary assessment of
the viability of recovering metals from the shale on a combined basis.

    
    -   Sequential selective leaching tests of eight typical drill samples
        completed in early 1998 at Activation Labs, Ancaster, Ontario, under
        the supervision of Dr. R. Clark, concluded that the metals enriched
        in the shale are hosted in recoverable forms, as previously concluded
        from the extensive analytical data collected from surface and drill
        exploration samples. During the tests, light organics, oxides, heavy
        organics, sulfides and possible native metals were selectively
        leached from the samples to determine metal content of each fraction.
        The testwork generally demonstrated that bulk of the metals of
        interest were hosted in non-organic, most likely sulfide, minerals.
        This conclusion is reiterated by conclusions reached by the AGS based
        on results from their independent sampling in the area.

    -   A series of preliminary beneficiation and leaching tests were
        completed by Ortech Corporation, Mississauga, Ontario, during 1998,
        under the supervision of Agra Monenco Inc., Oakville, Ontario, to
        investigate parameters for the formulation of a preliminary flowsheet
        for the extraction of base metals from the shale on a combined basis.
        A 65kg weighted representative composite sample was prepared by
        Ortech from the Buckton Zone drill core from holes BK02, BK04 and
        BK05, by combining previously crushed samples from all intervals of
        the Second White Specks Formation intercepts from the three holes.
        The three holes collectively characterize the northern half of the
        area drilled where mineralized Speckled Shale sections are beneath
        shallow overburden cover. A portion of the sample was set aside for
        future work.

        Ortech's testwork confirmed unsuitability of simple flotation to the
        beneficiation of a concentrate from the fine grained sulfidic shale.
        Flotation concentrates obtained (mostly slimes) reported compositions
        nearly identical to the feed material. Magnetic separation also
        similarly proved unsuited. No attempt was made to optimize test
        conditions to disaggregate the fine clay content of the sample
        material, a known inhibitor to the concentration of minerals by
        flotation from black shales. No further pre-concentration tests were
        carried out by Ortech, though clean heavy mineral concentrates were
        successfully produced in 1999 by Lakefield Research Laboratories,
        from a handful of samples, during preliminary tests completed under
        the supervision of Strathcona Mineral Services, Toronto. The
        Lakefield tests successfully concentrated some base metals as well as
        gold from samples after disaggregating (de-sliming) their clay
        matrix.

    -   Ortech also carried out preliminary leaching tests which achieved
        extracted recoveries of 97.2% Nickel, 100% Zinc and 33.6% Vanadium by
        6-hour long simple leaching in sulfuric acid. Historic records show,
        however, that the leaching tests did not record data for Molybdenum,
        Uranium and Copper, nor for any of the other metals known to be
        enriched in the shale sample tested. Despite high recoveries
        reported, the Ortech testwork, overall, concluded that without due
        pre-concentration, reagent consumption costs would be inhibitive,
        based on in-situ values for the Zone per 1998 metal prices. No
        further tests were carried out.

    -   A series of tests were initiated in late 1998 to investigate
        alternatives to pre-concentration by flotation. 5kg subsamples from
        the above Ortech composite sample were tested at Claytech
        Environmental Services Inc., Sudbury, to assess the suitability of
        deflocculants to disaggregate the fine clay in the shale, and to the
        segregate its metallic and non-metallic fractions. Sufficient
        quantities of visible gold grains were incidentally noted in the de-
        slimed testwork product material that, after duplicate corroborative
        tests, a series of conventional bottle roll cyanidation tests were
        subsequently completed at Lakefield Research Laboratories, Lakefield,
        Ontario.

    -   Carbon-in-leach bottle roll cyanidation tests completed by Lakefield
        in early 1999 reported gold grades ranging 0.07g/t to 0.47g/t from
        0.5kg deflocculated (de-slimed) subsamples of the Ortech composite
        sample. The cyanidation tests also confirmed preg-robbing gold losses
        from carbon-in-pulp tests, and reported higher grades from samples
        which had been de-slimed. In addition, multiple duplicate fire assays
        from several samples reported a wide range of gold grades ranging nil
        to 1.17g/t, suggesting considerable nugget effect.

    -   An extensive check assaying program was undertaken by Tintina in 1999
        to address the discrepancy between the cyanidation work which
        reported results an order of magnitude higher (from 0.5kg-5kg test
        samples) than those previously documented from routine analytical
        work carried out during exploration programs utilizing typical
        1 assay ton fire assay samples or similarly sized samples analyzed by
        INA (approximately 30gm). Nearly all drill samples were subsequently
        re-assayed by fire assay (Loring Laboratories, Calgary) and by INA
        (Activation Labs). Part of the program was carried out by, and under
        the supervision of, Strathcona Minerals Services, Toronto, Ontario,
        and included extensive duplicate check assaying, in addition to heavy
        mineral separation work and mineralogical examination. The check
        assaying work tested pre-crushed samples, in addition to subsamples
        of the Ortech composite and new material collected from archived
        drill core under rigorous chain of custody.

        The check assaying program results were erratic, and though some
        results were duplicated others were not, nor observed discrepancies
        explained. Overall, the collective work concluded that the Buckton
        Zone hosts sub-gram grade gold sections, ranging 0.1g/t-0.4g/t, which
        were missed during the 1997 routine analytical work, likely due to
        the small sample sizes (approximately 30gm) routinely used during
        fire assays and other analytical methods. This work further suggested
        that gold mineralization in the Second White Speckled Shale Formation
        is likely better concentrated nearer its upper and lower contacts.

        Given gold prices of the late 1990's, the sub-gram gold grades
        documented from some of the check assaying testwork were deemed to be
        immaterial and no further work was conducted. Tintina's work did,
        however, note that sub-gram gold grades should be regarded to be
        significant given the potential size of zones such as the Buckton
        Zone, especially in the context of economic latitudes afforded large
        unconsolidated surface bulk-mineable deposits. Some of the heavy
        mineral concentrates, produced after de-sliming of the sample
        material, succeeded in collecting gold, and also reported
        concentrated base metals.
    

    The collective historic work to date by all parties concludes that the
Second White Speckled Shale tested at the Buckton Zone holds good potential
for hosting immense quantities of base and precious metals, in addition to
Uranium. The work also demonstrates that metals can be recovered from the clay
rich shale provided its clay fraction is disaggregated, and that gold content
of the Zone may well have been previously under-estimated during routine
analytical work. The collective historic work demonstrates that the Zone
contains concentrations of metals which represent sufficient in-situ value on
a combined basis, especially at current and projected metal prices, to warrant
a detailed assessment of its economic merits. This work also suggests that the
Zone may extend beyond the area tested by drilling, and that it may contain
subzones of material with higher grades than those represented by bulk
averaging of results from the entire width of the Speckled Shale.
    DUMONT's objectives are to advance exploration and development of the
Buckton Zone toward identifying a mineable and extractable resource for the
production of base metals, precious metals and uranium. Near term plans are to
expand on preliminary findings of the historic work through broader and better
formulated testwork, relying on sample material from existing split drill core
footages archived from the historic drilling. Subsequent work to follow will
entail in-fill grid drilling toward definition of a NI-43-101 compliant
resource from the Zone in addition to exploratory drilling to identify its
ultimate size. Efforts will also be directed toward evaluating application of
conventional bioleaching to extraction of the metals, as an alternative to
traditional smelting and refining processes, given its demonstrated favourable
capital and operational cost requirements, favourable environmental profile
and lesser energy dependence.
    Additional historic information will be announced from the Asphalt Zone
and other areas from the Alberta land position once DUMONT's review of
historic information therefrom is been completed.
    Shahe F. Sabag, Dumont's President and CEO, stated, "we are very excited
to start work on the Buckton Zone and are encouraged by favourable
developments announced also by others from their respective shale projects
from elsewhere in the world."
    The Qualified Person in connection with Dumont's Alberta Properties and
this press release is Shahe F. Sabag, PGeo, President of Dumont. Grades
reported herein were converted from analytical data originally reported in
historic reports as ppm, ppb, % or g/t. Grades reported as metal oxide were
converted from metal analytical data. lb/t=lb/tonne. Results referenced herein
from work by the AGS are contained in AGS Special Report 09. References and
links to reports from historic work summarized herein are listed on DUMONT's
website. All of the foregoing reports are publicly available from the Alberta
assessment reports library.

    The TSX Venture Exchange has not reviewed and does not accept
    responsibility for the adequacy or accuracy of this release.

    DNI - TSX Venture
    DG7 - Frankfurt
    Issued: 104,798,010

    We seek Safe Harbour. This announcement includes forward looking
statements. While these statements represent DUMONT's best current judgment,
they are subject to risks and uncertainties that could cause actual results to
vary, including the risk factors listed in Dumont's Annual Information Form
available from SEDAR and on DUMONT's website.

    %SEDAR: 00010711E




For further information:

For further information: Dumont Nickel Inc. - Shahe Sabag, President &
CEO or Denis Clement, Chairman, (416) 595-1195, email ir@dumontnickel.com;
Also visit www.dumontnickel.com

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