In my previous post on H. Jordan Mackenzie, I inventoried all the known (and a few suspected) works of H. Jordan MacKenzie, including partnerships he was in such as MacKenzie and Goldstein, and Mackenzie, Ehrlis & Johnson. That post can be seen here.
As stated in that previous post, MacKenzie moved to New Orleans around 1904 and left around 1917. He moved to Houston and became a design associate with the firm of Alfred Charles Finn.
Above is the Humble Oil and Refining Company’s Filling Station #4, which unfortunately, has been demolished. This was copied from the book “Houston Lost and Unbuilt” by Steven R. Strom. The design is attributed to Alfred Charles Finn, but the building displays MacKenzie’s characteristic Art Nouveau style.
Below is the Sterling Mansion, which was built in Houston, Texas around 1914. Ross Sterling was one of the founders of the Humble Oil Company. Sterling hired Alfred C. Finn’s firm to design a new front porch in 1919. The design is attributed to H. Jordan MacKenzie. The house survives as an attorney’s office.