The Advocate-Messenger

Last updated
The Advocate-Messenger
TypeDaily newspaper
Format Broadsheet
Owner(s)Boone Newspapers Inc. [1]
PublisherLarry Hensley
EditorBen Kleppinger
Headquarters330 S 4th St,
Danville, KY 40422
United States
Circulation 9,121 Afternoon
9,093 Sunday [1]

The Advocate-Messenger is a newspaper published Tuesday and Friday in Danville, Kentucky. [2] The printed version of the newspaper is delivered by US mail. [3] The newspaper serves central Kentucky, with distribution primarily in Boyle, Lincoln, Casey, Mercer, and Garrard counties.



Related Research Articles

Boyle County, Kentucky U.S. county in Kentucky

Boyle County is a county located in the U.S. state of Kentucky. As of the 2010 census, the population was 28,432. Its county seat is Danville. The county was formed in 1842 and named for John Boyle (1774–1835), a U.S. Representative, chief justice of the Kentucky Court of Appeals and later federal judge for the District of Kentucky.

Scouting in Kentucky

Scouting in Kentucky has a long history, from the 1910s to the present day, serving thousands of youth in programs that suit the environment in which they live. Kentucky has a very early Scouting heritage, as the home state of Daniel Carter Beard.

Danville, Kentucky City in Kentucky, United States

Danville is a home rule-class city in Boyle County, Kentucky, United States. It is the seat of its county. The population was 16,218 at the 2010 Census. Danville is the principal city of the Danville Micropolitan Statistical Area, which includes all of Boyle and Lincoln counties.

Bluegrass Community and Technical College Public community college in Lexington, KY

Bluegrass Community and Technical College (BCTC) is a public community college in Lexington, Kentucky. It is one of sixteen two-year, open admission colleges of the Kentucky Community and Technical College System (KCTCS). It was formed from the consolidation of two separate institutions: Lexington Community College and Central Kentucky Technical College. Lexington Community College was the last remaining college in the University of Kentucky Community College System, until a vote by the trustees transferred governance to KCTCS in 2004. Prior to 1984, the college was named Lexington Technical Institute. Central Kentucky Technical College was part of the Workforce Development Cabinet of Kentucky State Government until the creation of KCTCS in 1997. KCTCS was formed in 1997 by the state legislature through House Bill 1 that combined the technical colleges of the Workforce Development Cabinet and the community colleges previously with the University of Kentucky. BCTC is accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools (SACS).

Schurz Communications is a South Bend, Indiana-based broadband media group and cloud services provider.

<i>Salisbury Post</i> newspaper in Salisbury, North Carolina

The Salisbury Post is an American, English language daily newspaper, founded in 1905, in Salisbury, North Carolina that serves the city and other municipalities in Rowan County, as well as the county itself. The publisher of the Post is John Carr and its editor is Josh Bergeron. The paper was known as the Salisbury Evening Post (1905-1984).

Boyle County High School High school in Danville, Kentucky, USA

Boyle County High School is a public secondary school located in Danville, Kentucky, United States. It serves nearly 900 students in grades 9–12. The school opened to students in the 1963–1964 school year. The school was created to merge the area's high school students into one school. Students came from four county schools that served grades 1–12 in the same building. Additionally, eighth graders from East End Elementary became part of the new high school.

Parksville is a small unincorporated community on the Chaplin River in south central Boyle County, Kentucky, United States. It is located at the eastern end of Ky Route 300, where it intersects with Ky Route 34, near the US Post Office. The global position of Parksville is 37.597N latitude and -84.891W longitude. Elevation is 1,083 feet (330 m) above sea level. Current population is approximately 900 people.

Constitution Square Historic Site

Constitution Square Historic Site is a 3-acre (0.012 km2) park and open-air museum in Danville, Kentucky. From 1937 to 2012, it was a part of the Kentucky state park system and operated by the Kentucky Department of Parks. When dedicated in 1942, it was known as John G. Weisiger Memorial State Park, honoring the brother of Emma Weisiger, who donated the land for the park. Later, it was known as Constitution Square State Shrine and then Constitution Square State Historic Site. On March 6, 2012, the Department of Parks ceded control of the site to the county government of Boyle County, Kentucky, and its name was then changed to Constitution Square Historic Site.

Bluegrass Heritage Museum Local history museum in Winchester, Kentucky

Bluegrass Heritage Museum is a local history museum in Winchester, Kentucky. The museum explores many eras, ranging from the Eskippakithiki Indian Village, to Daniel Boone and his settlement of Boonesboro, and to the modern day. The exhibits are distributed across the building's three floors, and include the former use of the building as a medical clinic, local agricultural and military history, and collections of quilts and telephones. The museum also holds public programming related to Kentucky's Civil War heritage. The museum also houses the collections of the former Pioneer Telephone Museum.

Confederate Monument in Danville United States historic place

The Confederate Monument in Danville, located between Centre College and the First Presbyterian Church at the corner of Main and College Streets in Danville, Kentucky, is a monument dedicated to the Confederate States of America that is on the National Register of Historic Places. The monument was dedicated in 1910 by the surviving veterans of the Confederacy of Boyle County, Kentucky and the Kate Morrison Breckinridge Chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy. The monument consists of a granite pedestal and a marble statue resting thereon. The marble figure depicts Captain Robert D. Logan, who actually came from Lincoln County, Kentucky, but lived after the War in Boyle County. Captain Logan served under John Hunt Morgan in the 6th Kentucky Cavalry's Company A, and was captured after Morgan's Raid in Cheshire, Ohio on July 20, 1863, and spent much of the War afterwards in prison camps, particularly the Ohio State Penitentiary. He died on June 25, 1896, fourteen years before the construction of the monument. The granite pedestal is twelve feet tall, and uses pairs of Doric columns to decorate it. The main inscription reads: C. S. A. 1861 - 1865 What They Were the Whole World Knows.

Waveland (Danville, Kentucky) United States historic place

Waveland, a historic estate located at 120 East Erksine Rd in Danville, Kentucky. The Waveland House is owned by Dr. Thad and Jane Overmyer.

The Messenger-Inquirer is a local newspaper in Owensboro, Kentucky. The Messenger-Inquirer serves 15,087 daily and 20,383 Sunday readers in five counties in western Kentucky.

The following is a timeline of the history of Lexington, Kentucky, United States.

The State Journal is a midsize daily broadsheet newspaper mainly serving Frankfort, the capital of Kentucky, and Franklin County. As of 2020 the paper prints Tuesday through Friday plus one weekend edition. and has a circulation of 6,100–7,300.

Wilderness Trail Distillery is a family-owned distillery in Danville, Kentucky that started operation in 2013. After spending over 10 years as consultants and providing yeast and optimization services to most of the industry, Wilderness Trail has three whiskies on the market: a Single Barrel Bottled in Bond, Kentucky; Straight Bourbon made with small grain wheat; another bourbon bottled in Bond; Straight Bourbon small batch of 12 barrels made with rye small grain; and a Kentucky straight Rye Whiskey single barrel cask strength. All are high quality and aged between 5-7 years. Wilderness calls itself the city's "oldest legal distillery". The brand is distributed in. Wilderness restored the Willis Grimes House, an 1869 historic Home used for their offices, and moved its main distilling and warehousing operations there in 2015. Their campus rests on 163 acres in Boyle County.

The 2003 NCAA Division I-AA football rankings are from the Sports Network poll of Division I-AA head coaches, athletic directors, sports information directors and media members. This is for the 2003 season.

Boone Newspapers, Incorporated (BNI) is the parent company of a publishing business that includes dozens newspapers as well as magazines, other published materials, and internet properties in the United States. It is a private company and owns papers in smaller cities in Alabama, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Tennessee, Texas, Michigan, Mississippi, Minnesota, North Carolina, Ohio and Virginia. The company is based in Tuscaloosa.

Warrenwood Manor

Warrenwood Manor is a historic property located in Danville, Kentucky, USA. The manor was built in 1856 by Samuel and John Fourche Warren, sons of the Revolutionary War veteran and legislator William Warren. The Warren family moved several times before finally locating upon the present site. The property has been occupied by prominent owners including the Reed, Warren and Shelby families, in the order in which they are named. The architecture of the home includes diamond shaped window panes across the front, a wide hand carved door and window facings and massive enameled white mantels.


  1. 1 2 "Boone Newspapers - The Advocate-Messenger" . Retrieved 2016-05-12.
  2. "Newspaper invests more in online coverage as COVID-19 economic crisis worsens". The Advocate Messenger . Danville, Kentucky. 2020-04-10. Retrieved 2020-04-14.
  3. "Advocate-Messenger switches to same-day mail delivery". The Advocate-Messenger. Danville, Kentucky. 2017-01-17. Retrieved 2018-08-20.
  4. 1 2 3 4 Griffin, Richard W., Newspaper Story of a Town: A History of Danville Kentucky, Danville Advocate Messenger, Danville KY, 1965
  5. Adkins, Rachael (2013-10-01). "Winchester press to be used: Printing being consolidated in Kentucky". The Winchester Sun. Schurtz Communications Inc. Retrieved 2018-01-19.
  6. "Four Central Ky. newspapers being sold". Lexington Herald-Leader . 2015-12-18. Retrieved 2016-05-12.
  7. Shelby Lofton (February 28, 2020). "Four Central Kentucky newspapers eliminate sports departments". WKYT-TV. Archived from the original on June 6, 2020. Retrieved June 6, 2020.
  8. Mike Caldwell (February 28, 2020). "Sports coverage has to evolve and adapt to readers". Winchester Sun. Archived from the original on June 6, 2020. Retrieved June 6, 2020.