• East Wilton Cemetery
    Located on Cemetery Street in East Wilton. There is a fountain which plays in summer, fed by a spring; a large flower urn in memory of the unknown dead. It is well ­landscaped with cedar trees of great girth, maples and spruce. A granite wall in front with an iron fence and a receiving tomb was the gift of Jonathan C. Phillips in 1896. The cemetery is very large today and is still in use although Wilton has another large cemetery, Lakeview, overlooking Wilson Lake.
  • Hathaway Cemetery
    Located to the north of Rt. 2 toward East Dix field at the end of Wilson Lake on the left of a sharp left turn on Hathaway Road. Sits on the edge of a hay field in a wooded area. One chiseled field stone: C. or E.H., 1833. One of the original cemeteries laid out when the town was formed. Not maintained by the town.
  • Tobin Flat
    On the Tobin Flat Road, off Rt. 156 toward Weld. After the intervale, first left turn over the brook. Go to the end of the road and the cemetery is on the knoll on left. White farmhouse on right rebuilt over old Wilkins Farm that burned. Also Called Wilkins Farm Cemetery. Private, not maintained by the town.
  • Capt. Walker (or Priest or Elwell Farm Cemetery)
    Also known earlier as the Clifford Noyes Farm. On Orchard Drive. The grave of Capt. William Walker, hero of the Revolutionary War battle of Bunker H ill, head and foot stones. Other set fieldstones in cemetery – no markings visible. Private, not maintained by the town.
  • Lochhead Cemetery
    Across Blue Spruce Road from the Sweden House. One of the original four town cemeteries. Civil War stone: Rodbird. A large cemetery with very few stones still showing. Not now maintained by the town.
  • Eben Eaton (Indian, or French Cemetery)
    lt is believed that this is one of the original four cemeteries laid out at Wilton’s incorporation, but the center of town changed, and it was soon forgotten. Cleaned and somewhat restored by the Brown family in 1996. Not maintained by the town.
  • Voter Hill Cemetery
    In the woods by the town line, across from the Voter home, by the stone wall, near an old abandoned road. Appeared to have about four stones, none readable. Not maintained.
  • Quaker or Mott Cemetery
    On the left (west) of Temple Road just before the Wilton – Town line. Over a dozen slate stones and possibly others no longer visible. Not maintained.
  • Brown Neighborhood Cemetery
    Sometimes referred to as the Dakin Cemetery, as the land was owned by a family of that name in the l940s. Across from (north of) the junction of Orchard Drive and Bubier Road. Two Revolutionary War graves: Silas Gould & Moses Averill. Not maintained by the town.
  • Dan Knowles Cemetery
    To the northeast of the junction of the McGrath Road and Hanslip Road, near the outlet of Varnum Pond. About a dozen stones with inscriptions, but dozens more field stones marking obvious graves, size of which is determined by head and foot stones. Difficult to find. Moses Varnum, Revolutionary soldier, is buried there according to a genealogical study prepared by the family some years ago. Not maintained.
  • Baxter – Powers Cemetery
    Orchard Drive at the comer of Applegate Lane. Three stones in the upper left corner, including one Revolutionary soldier, Gideon Powers. A town cemetery, maintained by the town.
  • Old Bluff Cemetery
    Sometimes referred to as Blanchard Cemetery. In the woods, in an abandoned part of town. No visible writing on fieldstones. On land owned by Tom Oliver. Not maintained.
  • Chesterville Line Cemetery
    ln the very corner of Wilton where it joins Chesterville. Bulldozed, totally destroyed.
  • Adams Farm Cemetery
    Originally located where Orchard Drive, Murray Smith Road and the Red Schoolhouse Road join. Stones removed to the Red Schoolhouse Cemetery, in Farmington, years ago.
  • Chandler Stone
    Third driveway on left above the Village/Weld Street Cemetery, up back by an old abandoned road to old Methodist Church. Suggested that it be moved to the Village Cemetery to preserve it.
  • Village (or Weld Street) Cemetery
    Just north of the junction of Rt. 156 and Main Street. Old town owned and maintained cemetery.
  • Wilton Intervale Cemetery
    On Rt. 156 about four miles from the center of town. An active town owned and maintained cemetery.
  • Academy Cemetery
    Corner of Depot Street (Rt. 156) and Main street, across from the Academy Hill School. Revolutionary War grave: John Roach. Civil War: Noyes. An old town owned and maintained cemetery.
  • Lakeview Cemetery
    The largest and most active cemetery. Town owned and maintained.
  • East Dixfield Cemetery
    North side of Rt. 2, just west of the village.
  • Swett Family Cemetery
    At the end of the Swett Road, off Rt. in East Dixfield. Private.
  • Thomas Nutting Stone
    At the end of Tilton Road, off Walker Hill Road. Stone rests against a stone wall. Once the Wilkins Farm, now the Tilton Farm. Nutting was a Revolutionary Soldier. Private.
  • Small Family Cemetery
    Destroyed. Off the Walter Jewell Road, off Rt. I56, Weld Road, north of the intervale.