son of Rev. Dr. Morrison, of the Episcopal Church, who has recently moved to this place from Kentucky on account of his strong Secession principles, not thinking himself altogether safe in that neutral State, with strong Lincoln proclivities.
He was at one time Rector of St. John's Church in your city.
Just before leaving Kentucky, he had a letter returned to him, which he had written to a friend in Virginia, with his name encircled with red ink, indicative of what rate a waited him should he continue in his course of conduct.
Another refugee, Mr. Richard K. Oralle, the friend and biographer of John O. Calhoun, has just reached our county, with his family and servants, from Greenbrier, from which he has been driven by the ru iam soldiery of the North.
Surely his is a hard lot; and we cannot well see how any young man can witness such treatment at the hands of our enemy and not enlist at once and do what he can to redress the wrongs of our injured and insulted citizens.