THE VOLCANO IN THE SEA. A Tunisian Islanil Tliat Suddenly Disappeared, Disap-peared, The submarine volcano which gave such a bad shaking up to the island of ranteilavia recently is still receiving Ieuie iderable attention from the Paris papers. Pantellaria lies at the northeast north-east of Tunis, and the disturbance Occam Oc-cam d about a mile and a half from the west coast of the island. The sight, says the New York Sun, was grand beyond be-yond description. The waves went up like mountains and roared in an immense im-mense whirlpool of boiling water, from the center of which -came smoke and flames that rose far above the immense clouds of steam. All this -was accompanied accom-panied by what might be called sub-mar. sub-mar. thunder of the loudest and deepest deep-est hind, while the water became black v. it 1 1 the ashes of the volcano. Pantellaria Pantel-laria trembled, as well it mifiTit, and its few lazy inhabitants were thrown into the wildest excitement. From the point where the phenomenon phenome-non appeared on to the coast of Sicily, the bottom of the sea is volcanic, and .Etna and Vesuvius are set down as the . himneys of the great furnace below. It is in the vicinity of this spot that the front submarine volcano of Giulia appear-from time to time, lifting its cone far above the water and throwing up lava and llames; and when it becomes c:;hau-.ted it sinks down again witli teri'itic rumblings, while the sea dances at a furious rate. There is a funny story in connection with this eccentric volcano. In 1S21 I I'zar Nicholas sent some war vessels to reeonnoiter the coast of Pantellaria ' with a view to building a fortress there. Just then there was an eruption of the Ciulia, which sent tip au island six r kilometers in circumference. A hen tho sea became tolerably cool and calm this idnnd was captured by the crew of a iiritish nian of war. They planted upon it "the fl:ig upon whieh the sun never sets." The guns boomed, the sailors cheered, and the band played "llrilo r.i ittinnia." At tlio close of tho ei'ivmonu-s the island bep'an to shako, aiul lAiori it was discovered that it was slowly sinking' down into the sea. Then tin-re. was a fraud skedaddle for the bouts, and shortly after the Iiiili.di tars hail reached their vesselsthe island was -one. It. drowned itself rather than l,.-loier to tlio biiiilM). The Russians hiii'dicd, lmt they never got their i'ort re; -. on t'lintellai ia. - . . '... '