See Trebizond.


See Pozzuolana.

Tras Os Montes

Tras Os Montes, a N. E. province of Portugal, bordering on Spain and the provinces of Beira and Minho; area, 4,289 sq. m.; pop. in 1871, 365,833. It is the most mountainous part of the kingdom. The Douro constitutes its S. E. and S. boundary, and it is watered by its affluents the Sabor, Tua, and Tamega. It is now divided into the two districts of Villareal and Braganca. Capital, Braganca.


Traverse, a W. county of Minnesota, separated from Dakota by the Bois de Sioux or Sioux Wood river and Lake Traverse; area, about 575 sq. m.; pop. in 1870, 13. It is drained by Mustinka river and other affluents of Lake Traverse. The surface consists chiefly of rolling prairies. The St. Paul and Pacific railroad crosses the N. E. corner.


Travis, a central county of Texas, intersected by the Colorado river; area, about 1,000 sq. m.; 'pop. in 1870, 13,153, of whom 4,647 were colored. The surface is moderately hilly, and the soil very fertile. There is considerable timber. Steamboats ascend the river to Austin, which is also the terminus of a branch of the Houston and Texas Central railroad.

The chief productions in 1870 were 498,710 bushels of Indian corn, 88,210 of sweet potatoes, 56,792 lbs. of butter, and 16,769 bales of cotton. There were 6,584 horses, 1,337 mules and asses, 8,952 milch cows, 8,991 working oxen, 30,765 other cattle, 12,013 sheep, and 25,854 swine; 6 manufactories of carriages, 8 of saddlery and harness, 1 of bricks, 2 breweries, and 2 saw mills. Capital, Austin, which is also the capital of the state.

Treasure Trove

Treasure Trove (literally, found treasure), a term applied to money, coin, plate, or other forms of the precious metals, found hidden, for which no owner or depositor can be discovered. By the common law of England such property becomes vested in the sovereign, if it appears to have been concealed with the intention of reclaiming it. In all other cases, as where circumstances show that the treasure was intended to be abandoned, it belongs to the finder, who by a special order in council is also entitled to the commercial value of ancient coins and other objects of antiquarian interest, under whatever circumstances they may be found. The civil law formerly gave the treasure trove to the finder; or if found on another man's land, it was divided between them; but the practice in continental Europe has in modern times been similar to that in England.


Trebbia (anc. Trebia), a small river of N. Italy, rising in the Ligurian Alps, about 15 m. N E. of Genoa, and emptying into the Po 3 m. above Piacenza. On its banks the Romans under T. Sempronius were defeated by Hannibal in 218 B. C, and the French under Macdonald by Suvaroff, June 17-19, 1799.

Trebigne, Or Trebinie

Trebigne, Or Trebinie, a town and formerly the capital of Herzegovina, European Turkey, about 8 m. from the frontier of Montenegro, and 15 m. N. E. of Ragusa; pop. less than 5,000. A Roman Catholic bishop resides here, and there are several churches and mosques. It is defended by a square fort with four towers. Trebigne and its vicinity were the theatre of war with the Turks during the insurrection of 1875-6. Under the early kings of Servia it was of much greater importance.