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Kenosha County
(Paris Township)
Bristol-Paris Cemetery
Tombstone Photos

These photos were generously taken and contributed to these pages by Larry & Linda Kopet!   Please take a moment to thank them for this terrific resource!  Use your back browser button to return to this page. Please note that these generous contributions do not necessarily depict all tombstone photographs for a given cemetery.

Andrews, Albert G.
Bacon, Harriet E.
Bacon, Hiram
Bacon, William C. and Margaret
Bishop, Justus P. and Harriet
Blackman, Horace G. and Louise
Blood, Mary Blackman
Bohn, Carl A. and Minnie T.
Brister, Marrian J.
Bristol and Paris Cemetery Sign,  
Bullamore, Susan Gray
Bullamore, Wm. F.
Castle, Charles C. and Harriet
Castle, Erastus S. and Betsy O
Castle, Hasting and Mary N.
Cheney, Earl D. and Amanda E.
Clement, Melinda
Coburn, Edward
Coburn, William
Crum, Roland V. and Roger E.
Dutton, Lyman
Dutton, Maria
Edwards, Jay C. and Lillian H
Edwards, N.D. and Naomi
Everett, Ann
Everett, Samuel J.
Firchow, Edward H.
Firchow, Otillie
Fowler, Emily
Fowler, Louis Sereno and Mary
Giddings, Mary E.
Gitzlaff, Henry and Minnie
Gitzlaff, M. Ethel
Gray, Alex. A.
Grewenow, Henry A. and family
Grohs, George J. and Margareth
Gulick, Abram and Malana Moe
Gulick, Lametta M.
Hackbart, Caroline
Hackbart, Julius
Hackbarth, Alfred H. and Alma
Harris, Julia
Harris, Reuben
Hoard, Emma B.
Hoegsted, Arthur E. and Rose P
Holloway, Edward M. and Mary L
Horton, Richard
Huwtoon, S.C.
Johnson, Moses and Maria
Kivi, Gloria Ann
Klemstein, Julius
Klemstein, Mary
Knapp, Harvey E. and Lillian A
Knigge, Lloyd A. and Mary Lou
Kutzke, Arthur J. and Grace A.
Kutzke, Carl
Kutzke, William F. and Minnie
Langenbach, Henry W.
Lesiak, Stanley and Minnie Ann
Linsley, Capt. J.F.
Linsley, Clerissa
Longbons, Loren and Winifred
Marsh, Charles L.
Marsh, Flora E.
Marsh, George W.
Marsh, Maude M.
Metzner, Louis L. and Margaret
Moe, David B.
Moe, Jane
Molzahn, Albert
Muhlenbeck, Walter and Agnes
Myrick, Lucinda J.
Myrick, Nellie Frances
Myrick, Seth B.
Nachtwaller, Lieselotte Girod
Nau, Christian O. and Velma V.
Newbury, Allan
Otto, Albert W.
Otto, Ferdinand and Wilhelmina
Packman, Jessie M.
Packman, Mabel L.
Packman, Martin
Packman, P. Delbert
Parkin, Charles F. and Emma
Pierce, Sarah
Pynaker, Charles S. and Marion
Reynolds, Charles P. and Jean
Tank, Fred and Minnie
Tetzlaff, Lewis
Tetzlaff, Maria
Truax, Myrtis M.
Tymeson, I.
Van Dermoon, Raymond and Hazel
Van Fleven, Johanna
Van Liere, Edward J. and Alice
Williamson, Eliza Garey
Wolf, Wilhelm and Ulricka
Wood, Alpha C.
Wood, Benjamin S.
Wood, Samuel B.
Worth, Helen L.
Zirbel, August O. Jr. and Mary
Zuehlsdorf, Carl F. and Clara

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WISCONSIN MUNICIPALITIES: Cities Towns, and Villages, often referred to as 'municipalities' in Wisconsin law, are the governmental units that relate most directly to citizens' everyday lives.

TOWNS, like counties, were created by the state to provide basic municipal services. Rooted in New England and New York tradition, town government came to Wisconsin with the settlers, but Wisconsin towns were not like their Eastern counterparts that reflected the existing patterns of local settlement. In Wisconsin, towns are geographical subdivisions of counties. Towns originally served (and for the most part they continue to serve) rural areas. Towns govern those areas of Wisconsin not included in the corporate boundaries of cities and villages.

The difference between "township" and "town" often confuses the public. In Wisconsin, "township' refers to the surveyor's township which was laid out to identify land parcels within a county. Theoretically. a township is a square tract of land, measuring six miles on a side for a total of 36 square miles in the unit. Each township is divided into 36 sections. "Town", as the word is used in Wisconsin, denotes a specific unit of government. It's boundaries may coincide with the surveyor's township or it may look quite different. A Town may include one, parts of or several townships.

CITIES and VILLAGES, often referred to as "incorportated areas", govern territory where population is more concentrated. In general, minimum population for incorporation as a village is 150 residents for an isolated village and 2,500 for a metropolitan village located in a more densely settled area. For cities, the minimums are 1,000 and 5,000 respectively. As cities and villages are incorporated, they are carved out of the town territory and become independent units no longer subject to the town's control. The remainder of the town may take on a 'Swiss cheese" configuration as its area is reduced.

[Information above taken from "State of Wisconsin Blue Book 1997-1998"]

ProjectCopyright Notice: These generous contributions do not necessarily depict all tombstone photographs for a given cemetery. The source for many of the cemetery names and placenames on these pages come from Cemetery Locations in Wisconsin, 3rd edition, compiled by Linda M. Herrick and Wendy K. Uncapher. The book is published by Origins at 4327 Milton Ave. Janesville, WI 53546. All files on this site are copyrighted by their creator and/or contributor. They may be linked to but may not be reproduced on another site without specific permission from Tina Vickery [] and/or their contributor. Although public information is not in and of itself copyrightable, the format in which they are presented, the notes and comments, etc., are. It is however, quite permissable to print or save the files to a personal computer for personal use ONLY.

This page was last updated 20 November 2012