This is just the front gate. It's never locked.
This is one of the large live oak trees that grow in and around the cemetery. I was trying to take a photo with the tree framing some of the markers, but I couldn't get it to come out the way I was imagining it. Anyway, you can still get a good idea of the "rustic" nature of the place.
I didn't take any photos of my own relatives' markers because they tend not to be very picturesque. This is a marker for a child who died in 1918 with the same last name as the stone in the background. Based on the dates, it would be safe to assume that one of the boy's parents was later buried next to him (not sure if Magness is a male or female name). This is one of the family areas. There are spots like this where members of the family were buried next to each other, but they aren't always clearly defined.
The shorter life spans of those who lived a century ago often sharply stand out when you begin reading the older markers. This is one of the oldest, a marble marker for a woman who died in 1899 when she was 33 years old. These old markers always make me ask the question: Does she have any living relatives now who even know she is buried here? There are no other markers nearby that might make one think she was buried in a family plot.
A line of old matching marble tombstones in one of the family areas, tilted this way and that.
The flag here is a puzzle to me. These are plain concrete markers for two children. The one in the foreground was an infant who lived for only 6 days in 1922. It looks like these markers were made by simply pouring a small concrete slab and then inscribing them with an awl or metal punch or some such object before they were completely dry. My guess is that the flag may be for one of those misplaced grave sites; someone remembers about where someone's grave was and marked it with the flag. The flag looks relatively new and is in good condition, so I think it must have been placed there not too long ago.