Moore was an intimidating, lefthanded-hitting leadoff man, a line-drive hitter who hit over .300 five times in his major league career and led the National League in at-bats in 1935. The free-swinging Moore never struck out more than 37 times in a season, collecting only 247 SO in 5427 at-bats (4.6 %).
In 1932, Moore enjoyed a 20-game hitting-streak despite appearing in just 86 games. His most productive season came in 1934, when he collected a career-high .323 batting average with 106 runs, 192 hits, 15 home runs and 37 doubles. A year later he felt to .295, but collected 201 hits with 108 runs, nine triples and 71 RBI, all career numbers, while adding 15 home runs. During the next three seasons Moore hit .316, .310 and .302, with a career-high 205 hits in 1936.
Underrated because he was overshadowed by more colorful teammates, Moore was a fixture for the Giants in left field. He appeared in three World Series (1933, 1936-37), and five times was named to the National League All-Star team (1934-38 and 1940). In the 1933 Series Moore had two hits in one inning, and in the 1937 Series he tied a record of the time by collecting nine hits in a five-game series.
In a 12-season career, Moore was a .298 hitter with 79 home runs and 513 RBI in 1335 games. In 16 World Series games, he hit .274 with one home run and three RBI. Moore died in his hometown of Gause, Texas, at the age of 92.