VILLAGE OF RUSHVILLE
Our Community Site
The Village of Rushville Ohio is proud to welcome you to our community. Please browse our site for the latest news and updates from our village. We invite you to take part in local events, activities and more!
Services Available to the Community
The Village of Rushville has a collection of online resources and useful tools available to the greater community. It’s easy to find what you’re looking for here, no matter your interest. Check out our list below, and please contact us with any questions.
Let us know how we can help.
NEWS & ANNOUNCEMENTS
There’s always something new happening in Rushville and we want to spread the word. Check out the latest news below, and don’t forget to check back often for updates. You can even sign up and have them sent directly to your inbox.
Updated Sewer Operations Ordinance
October 9th, 2022
This updated Sewer Operations Ordinance is currently in effect.
NOTICE OF UPCOMING VILLAGE COUNCIL MEETING
April 13th, 2023
Upcoming Village Council meeting scheduled for Thursday April 13th, 2023 @ 6:00PM at the Rushville Town Hall. .
Note: Effective Thursday January 12th, 2023 The Village Of Rushville Council will meet the second Thursday of the month at 6PM at the Town Hall.
The Village of Rushville Annual Financial Report
The Village of Rushville Annual Financial Report is complete and available for review. Contact Cindy Lewis, Clerk/Treasurer at email@example.com if you would like to review the report.
RUSHVILLE COMMUNITY & HISTORY
"We celebrate the past to awaken the future"
Founded by Joseph Turner in 1808, Rushville is one of the earliest settlements in Fairfield County and stands along the original Zane's Trace road constructed by Colonel Ebenezer Zane in 1797. Zane's Trace ran from Wheeling, WV to Maysville, KY and was the first road into Ohio and lead to the establishment of the first towns in the interior of the state. Because of its location along this route Rushville became a successful commercial area which featured several inns, taverns, and merchant shops. Rushville was also a stop on the Underground Railroad in the years preceding the Civil War. Several prominent abolitionists lived in the village including Dr. Simon Hyde, the Rev. William Hanby and his son, composer Benjamin Hanby.
Much of the Village of Rushville was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1980 as the Rushville National Historic District.