Thomas Monroe Campbell
Thomas Monroe Campbell (1883 – 1956) was the first Cooperative Extension Agent in the United States and headed the first Extension Program as a field agent for the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Well known for his work under the tutelage of Booker T. Washington and peered with George Washington Carver, Campbell was also the winner of the Harmon Award in 1930  for his service in the field of agriculture and author of the book The Movable School Goes to the Negro Farmer. He was a nationally known and well respected public servant of the first rank. A bust of Campbell can be found in the Tuskegee University Library.
- Lovett, Laura L. (2007). Conceiving the Future: Pronatalism, Reproduction, and the Family in the United States, 1890-1938 (Illustrated ed.). UNC Press. p. 120. ISBN 0-8078-3107-7. Retrieved 2009-03-06.
- "Thomas Moore Campbell: Biography". Tuskegee University. Retrieved 2009-03-05.
- Campbell, T. M. (1969, 1936). The Movable School Goes to The Negro Farmer. New York - Tuskegee Institute: Arno Press & The New York Times - Tuskegee Institute Press.
- Rasmussen, W. D. (1989). Taking the University to the People - Seventy-five Years of Cooperative Extension. Ames: Iowa State University.
- "William A. Campbell Obituary". The Monterey Herald. Retrieved November 16, 2013.