Morrisey's campaign plans to hold one at Summit Conference Center in Charleston next Thursday, according to an email Wilson sent to supporters last week.
The names of the donors will not be known until late next spring because of the campaign finance reporting periods set in state election law. The Morrisey campaign did not comment on whether the donors could include lawyers or lawyers at firms that support or oppose legal actions taken by the Attorney General's Office.
In 2008, two winning state Supreme Court justices ended their campaigns after having made loans to themselves. Justice Margaret Workman raised about $52,000 to pay off $67,000 in loans she made to her campaign.
Justice Menis Ketchum ended the campaign $640,000 in debt to himself. But he ate nearly all of that expense. He reported receiving less than $4,000 in donations after the election and holding no fundraisers.
House Speaker Rick Thompson, D-Wayne, sought money to recoup the nearly $110,000 he lent his failed 2011 run for governor. At the end of the 2011 campaign, Thompson had about $69,000 in debt.
Efforts to pay that off have yielded only modest results even though Thompson continued to hold power as the speaker of the House, a title that would presumably give him some edge over other losing candidates who were totally out of power.
A fundraiser at the Charleston baseball park's Power Alley Grill in summer 2011 raised $4,100 so Thompson could help pay himself back, but it cost $1,300 to host.
There are other big spenders with outstanding debt - Democratic Supreme Court candidate Tish Chafin, who loaned her campaign $1 million, and Republican gubernatorial candidate Bill Maloney, who has loaned his failed 2011 and 2012 campaigns a few million dollars total.
It is generally hard, if not impossible, for losing candidates to raise funds, even if they try.
Candidates can raise money after the election to retire debt from the primary and general elections. If donors already gave the maximum contribution during the election, they cannot give more.