Situated in the Historic Keithley Creek Area of Barkerville Terrane, BC, Canada

HAWKEYE owns a 100% interest in the 3,600 hectare Keithley Creek Property (the “Property”) situated approximately 30 kilometres south of the Town of Barkerville, BC, Canada. The Property which is not subject to any net smelter royalty payments lies within the southeasterly-striking Snowshoe Group of the Barkerville Terrane. This is the geological formation that hosts Barkerville Gold Mines’ (“BGM”), a subsidiary to Osisko Development Corp. (TSX.V: ODV) current gold mine development and exploration projects, including the Yanks Peak prospects, and also hosts a number of historic to recent placer gold mines within and adjacent to the Property.

About the Barkerville-Cariboo District

Keithley Creek, named after its discoverer ‘Doc’ Keithley, was one of the first major placer deposits of the Cariboo gold rush found in July 1860 and mining operations continued until 1998. Production from Keithley Creek was estimated at 275,000 ounces. Barkerville became the centre of the historic Cariboo gold rush following the 1861-1862 discoveries on Lightning Creek, Williams Creek and the surrounding area. The recorded production estimate from 1861-1987 reported more than 5,000,000 ounces of gold which included 3,800,000 ounces from placer operations and 1,230,000 ounces from lode mining. Recently, BGM and ODV, the principal

property holder in the district, has announced a significant resource definition on lode gold projects and large exploration programs focused along the Cariboo Break, a structural corridor aligned with the principal NW to SE-directed high strain zones in the Barkerville Terrane.

Message from the President

Mr. Greg Neeld, President & CEO states, “HAWKEYE is excited to be building its portfolio of properties in the Barkerville-Cariboo gold district. The acquisitions place HAWKEYE in a historical mining centre continuously productive for more than 150 years and with recent exploration successes and ongoing mine development activity. The Keithley Creek Property is on geological strike with known lode gold prospects and past-producing placer gold mines in multiple drainages. The Company has purchased the Property based on its favourable location, geology, structure and geophysical features. HAWKEYE looks forward to executing exploration programs over its properties either independently or through the diversification of our property management strategy to also include a Prospect Generator (PG) model to attract industry peers to share in the exploration and development of our properties through earn in option (EIO) or joint venture (JV) partnerships.”

The Keithley Creek Project

The Keithley Creek Project is situated seventeen (17) kilometres southwest of the historical Cariboo Hudson Mine and only ten (10) kilometres south of the Yanks Peak lode gold prospects on the north shore of Cariboo Lake within the Late Proterozoic to Paleozoic Snowshoe Group of the Barkerville Terrane. The Keithley and Harveys Ridge successions of the Snowshoe Group are comprised of quartzite, conglomerate, and sandstone with lesser volcanics, black slate and limestone, which have undergone multi-stage deformation with penetrative fabrics and regional metamorphism ranging from lower greenschist (chlorite) to amphibolite (garnet-staurolite) grade.

The lithologies are characterized by moderate to steeply dipping, southeasterly striking, locally overturned folds with northwesterly shear zones and plunging lineations, regional east-southeasterly striking thrust fault and later faulting along a general north-northeast direction. Gold mineralization to date is associated with quartz veins, iron carbonate (ankerite), and pyrite cutting amenable quartzite units of greenschist grade. Placer gold was derived from Tertiary age deep weathering of the vein deposits. Gold fineness exhibited a wide range consistent with multiple sources, or periods or styles of mineralization, including secondary precipitation.

The Property contains favorable geological units overprinted by extensive deformation on structural strike with known lode gold prospects and placer operations. The principal mineralization is associated with high strain zones and parallels low magnetic features from regional and detailed airborne geophysics tracing along Keithley Creek. This trend is parallel to the southeasterly-oriented regional feature (Cariboo Break) includes a number of known gold deposits, past hard rock and placer gold producers, and numerous bedrock occurrences. High strain zones and several thrust faults are mapped with Snowshoe Group rocks on the Property.

Work Programs

Previous work on the Property included geological mapping, airborne geophysics, and reconnaissance soil and stream geochemistry surveys. The Property exhibits geochemical anomalies for gold, arsenic, lead, copper and zinc. Gold and heavy metal anomalies in stream sediments are reported from the headwaters of Rollie and Ehle Creeks within the western claims of the Property. The Rollie (Duck) prospect located near the mouth of Rollie Creek was a past placer producer from 1896-1900. Base metal anomalies may be related to Kuroko or Besshi style volcanogenic (VMS) sources. Several known VMS occurrences are located 2-10 kilometres to the south-southeast of the Property.

During 2018 HAWKEYE completed a 282 line kilometre helicopter-borne geophysical survey over the Keithley Creek property performed by Geotech Airborne Geophysical Surveys Ltd. The survey which was carried out at 150 metre line spacing, identified several features of interest on the Keithley Creek property. A northwest to southeast-trending linear magnetic low occurs on the western part of the property which likely represents the Eureka Thrust Fault. Directly west of the Eureka Thrust, is a strong magnetic high, which likely represents serpentinite ultramafic rocks of the Slide Mountain Group – the Crooked Amphibolite. A magnetic linear high approximately 6 km long by 0.4 km wide, striking northeast, transects the central part of the property and may represent magnetite-bearing dyke(s), sill(s) or orthogneiss.