A. Harry Moore
|Arthur Harry Moore|
|39th Governor of New Jersey|
January 19, 1926 – January 15, 1929
|Preceded by||George Sebastian Silzer|
|Succeeded by||Morgan Foster Larson|
January 19, 1932 – January 3, 1935
|Preceded by||Morgan Foster Larson
|Succeeded by||Clifford Ross Powell
January 18, 1938 – January 21, 1941
|Preceded by||Harold G. Hoffman|
|Succeeded by||Charles Edison|
|United States Senator
from New Jersey
January 3, 1935 – January 17, 1938
|Preceded by||Hamilton Fish Kean|
|Succeeded by||John G. Milton|
|Born||July 3, 1877
Jersey City, New Jersey
|Died||November 18, 1952
Branchburg Township, New Jersey
|Spouse(s)||Jennie Hastings Stevens|
Arthur Harry Moore (July 3, 1877 – November 18, 1952) was a Democrat who was the 39th Governor of New Jersey, serving three terms between 1926 and 1941. He was the longest-serving New Jersey Governor in the 20th century and the only New Jersey Governor elected to serve three separate non-consecutive terms. Moore represented New Jersey in the United States Senate from January 3, 1935, to January 17, 1938, when he stepped down to begin his third term as Governor of New Jersey.
He was born in Jersey City, New Jersey, on July 3, 1877, and attended public schools. He graduated from Cooper Union in New York City. Moore later graduated from the New Jersey Law School at Newark (now a part of Rutgers University) and was admitted to the bar in 1922, commencing practice in Jersey City.
Moore died on November 18, 1952, at the age of 75, in Branchburg Township, New Jersey, when he suffered a stroke while driving with his wife and ran his car off the highway. His wife was only slightly injured in the crash. He was buried at New York Bay Cemetery in Jersey City.
As governor, Moore attained national prominence when he took charge of the investigation into the Lindbergh kidnapping in 1932. After retiring as governor, Moore resumed his legal practice in Jersey City.