Visitors and mourners (and, presumably, corpses) are greeted with a large red-lettered sign above the entrance, an undercover viewing area and gold chandeliers in the reception lounge.
The paved drive-through is 12ft wide but only about 10ft high, therefore not suitable for mourners in buses, trucks or mobile homes.
The recently deceased is placed in a tastefully decorated section behind a long display window made from bulletproof glass - a necessary, if not clearly redundant, addition during the gangland days.
Only a few other drive-through funeral parlours are known to operate in America, with one in Chicago and another in Louisiana.
Mrs Scott Adams said: â€˜You can come by after work, you don't need to deal with parking, you can sign the book outside and the family knows that you paid your respects.'
All the mortuary has to do now is install a camera linked to number-plate recognition software, and the mourners won't have to stop at all.