|Date of launch||1891|
|Place of launch||Workington|
|Type||4-masted steel barque|
|Length||91.5 m (300.1 ft)|
|Beam||12.9 m (42.2 ft)|
|Draft||7.9 m (26.0 ft)|
Later names: Hebe (1900), Contramaestre Duenas (1922)
Built of steel by R. Williamson & Son, Workington. She was rigged as a four-masted barque carrying royals over single topgallant sails.
- May 1900
Bought by B. Wencke & Söhne, Hamburg, and renamed the Hebe. Mainly sailed on the South American nitrate trade.
- 12 April 1901
In the South Atlantic with a cargo of coal for Valparaiso; sighted the French five-masted barque France that lied turned over on its side after her cargo of coal had shifted. The France's crew was taken aboard the Hebe and they arrived at Valparaiso on June 9th.
- January 1906
All Wencke's vessel, Hebe among them, were taken over by ``Rhederei-Aktien-Gesellschaft von 1896,'' Hamburg, after Friedrich Wencke had died the year before.
- 22 February 1906
Dismasted west of the English Channel in a storm. She was towed to Plymouth by the Danish steamer Niobe and repaired.
- 6 August 1914
Arrived at Mollendo, Peru with a cargo of coal, and stayed there during the first World War.
Taken over by the Allies, but given to the Peruvian Government.
Used by the Peruvian Government as a stationary schoolship in Callao under the name Contramaestre Duenas.