Huntington sequivocally, the truth of the rumor that ha entered into any arrangement with Rev. Mr. Huntington, of this city, inducing that gentleman to refer, in his last Fast Day sermon, to his-popular book. The Hen Fever is selling at the rate of about one thousand daily, and the author has no occasion to resort to this kind of advertisement, at present. The positions assumed and the language applied to the If (story of the Hen Fever by Eev. Mr. H., were of the most extraordinary character, however. His hearers plainly understood the points he made, and there was no mistaking the drift or the application of his remarks. This speaker is not, usually, nor did he on this special occasion aim tp be, misunderstood or misappreciated. A two-fold response is readily suggested to the accusations preferred by the reverend gentleman in his Fast Day discourse. The first point is, that, even admitting that the language which is employed in the History of the Hen Fever is not exactly of that literal and ascetic cast which finds so much favor with dull and sober people, the facts are by no means the less authentic. The book in question is,a record of facts, generally.