You might start your reading of the law at the Wisconsin Constitution Article XI Section (3) that guarantees home rule except as prescribed by the constitution or legislation. Then read Chapter 60 (Towns), Chapter 61 (Villages) and, in the matter of the Oath, Chapter 19 , General Duties of Public Officials for legislation prescribed to prevent actions that you believe is taking place. (I apologize for any errors in the preceding written from memory.)
I took a class in ordinance writing prior to writing my first ordinance that will go into effect soon. I was taught, without a case law citation that I recall, that a judge will "tie himself into a pretzel" to support and implement the clear legislative intent of an ordinance and be sure to include a statement of intent as an early specification in an ordinance. Read Village powers (5) CONSTRUCTION OF POWERS.(I have a Xerox copy of the minutes of a 1976 Town Board meeting adopting village powers)For the purpose of giving to villages the largest measure of self−government in accordance with the spirit of article XI, section 3, of the constitution it is hereby declared that this chapter shall be liberally construed in favor of the rights, powers and privileges of villages to promote the general welfare, peace, good order and prosperity of such villages and the inhabitants thereof.
Notice, "rights, powers and privileges" of the government to "promote, the general welfare, peace, good order and prosperity
You may gain standing against a greater subdivision, against a city, county or the State than has pockets deep enough to afford an attorney but I doubt that you will be able to bring action against a minor subdivision that is presumed to be doing the best it can.