The swing faces this marker:
Mt. Sinai also includes this amazing stainless steel marker:
I was actually more intrigued by the sign instructing people not to bury pets in the cemetery (enlarge the first photo to see; it's the smaller sign on the fence) -- is that a common problem? Most markers in the cemetery were standard, 20th century commercial stones, although there were a few graves marked only with fieldstones:
A few of the older stones have weathered to the point of being difficult to read, but most are still quite legible, and are standard commercial markers.
The Yellowpine Cemetery is a relatively new community cemetery. Like the other three, it is well maintained.
I'm always intrigued when cemeteries located close to each other geographically exhibit different customs or practices, and Yellowpine does have a few characteristics not seen at Mt. Sinai or Fairmount. Putting an edging around the family plot and keeping it neat with sand or crushed white rock is a popular practice:
This plot with its carefully raked sand is reminiscent of a Zen garden:
I was also quite frankly stunned by this:
I'm hoping this has some meaning for the family that isn't obvious to an outsider, because "Ho! Ho! Ho!" feels like a rather odd sentiment to place on a grave.