See Clover.


Trego, a W. county of Kansas, intersected by the Saline and Smoky Hill rivers; area, 900 sq. m.; pop. in 1870, 166. It is traversed by the Kansas Pacific railroad. The surface is rolling and the soil rich. It is unorganized.


Trempealeau, a W. county of Wisconsin, bounded S. W. by the Mississippi river, intersected by Trempealeau Mountain river, and drained also by Black and Buffalo rivers; area, 684 sq. m.; pop. in 1875, 14,992. The surface is level and the soil fertile. The chief productions in 1870 were 516,194 bushels of wheat, 141,275 of Indian corn, 241,408 of oats, 17,553 of barley, 47,699 of potatoes, 87,242 lbs. of wool, 341,043 of butter, and 18,794 tons of hay. There were 2,784 horses, 3,537 milch cows, 5,328 other cattle, 9,536 sheep, and 2,906 swine. Capital, Galesville.

Trente Et Un

See Rouge et Noir.

Trenton Falls

Trenton Falls, a village of Oneida co., New York, on West Canada creek and the Utica and Black River railroad, 13 m. N. E. of Utica; pop. in 1870, 128. It is named from the falls in its neighborhood, six in number, occupying at intervals a ravine 2 m. long, with an aggregate descent of 312 ft. The cascades are exceedingly beautiful, and the rocky walls in some places are 150 ft. high.


Trentschin (Hung. Trensceny), a N. W. county of Hungary, bordering on Moravia, Austrian Silesia, and W. Galicia; area, 1,784 sq. m.; pop. in 1870, 248,626, nearly all Slovaks and Roman Catholics. It is traversed by two branches of the Carpathian mountains, and watered by the Waag and its affluents. Its chief products are corn, fruit, flax, and hemp; and it has famous mineral springs. The capital, Trentschin, on the left bank of the Waag, is remarkable for the springs in its vicinity, and for its castle, one of the oldest and strongest in Hungary, situated on a rocky eminence; pop. in 1870, 3,449.


See Jury, and Process.


See Sophia.


Tribonianus, a Roman jurist, died A. D. 545. Under Justinian he occupied the offices of qucestor sacripalatii, of magister officiorum, of praetorian prefect, and of consul. He is described as a man of great natural abilities and learning, but avaricious and corrupt. In 528 he was one of the ten commissioners selected by the emperor to form his first Codex, and in 530 was placed at the head of the committee to compile the Pandects or digest of Roman laws, which was finished and promulgated in 533. He at the same time, with two others, compiled the four books of the Institutes of Justinian, published in 533; and the second Codex of that emperor, published in 534, was the work of Tribonianus and four other jurists. (See Civil Law).

Trichina Spiralis

See Entozoa, vol. vi., p. 669.


See Flag, vol. vii., p. 250.


See Treves.


Trigg, a S. W. county of Kentucky, bordering on Tennessee, bounded W. by the Tennessee river.and drained by the Cumberland river; area, 530 sq. m.; pop. in 1870, 13,686, of whom 3,806 were colored: The surface is hilly and the soil fertile in parts. Horses, cattle, mules, and swine are exported in great numbers. Iron, bituminous coal, and limestone are found. The chief productions in 1870 were 99,371 bushels of wheat, 589,820 of Indian corn, 16,-114 of oats, 14,805 of Irish and 18,832 of sweet potatoes, 3,614,363 lbs. of tobacco, 18,442 of wool, 83,308 of butter, and 534 tons of hay. There were 2,673 horses, 1,908 mules and asses, 2,440 milch cows, 3,311 other cattle, 9,439 sheep, and 24,288 swine; 4 flour mills, 1 manufactory of pig iron, 4 tanneries, 4 currying establishments, and 3 saw mills. Capital, Cadiz.