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In its first years, the library received little support.
The annual library expenditure was 0 in 1892, raised to 0 in 1895.
It is the third building to house NCSU Libraries, following Brooks Hall and Holladay Hall.
Hill Library is the main library at North Carolina State University.
The maintenance budget remained below 00 until 1925 and records of books borrowed and returned were recorded by hand in a large ledger.
Not until 1902 would the first permanent University librarian, Marshall De Lancey Heywood, be hired; however, he resigned the following year after a cut in salary and was succeeded by Caroline Sherman, the first female librarian.
In December 1889, the University Board of Trustees authorized 0 for periodicals and books, which were placed in a single room in Holladay Hall.
In 1908, Hill became the third president of State College, and relinquished his position as chair of the library committee.
the Libraries' collection is the smallest among the "Big 3" Universities in the Triangle Research Libraries Network—the other two library systems being Duke (7.26 million volumes as of 2016) and UNC - Chapel Hill (9.19 million volumes as of 2016).
Prior to 1990, the library was also accessible from the Hillsborough Street side through the Erdahl-Cloyd Wing entrance; however, this entrance was closed that year due to financial and security considerations, as well as numerous complaints about heavy pedestrian traffic through this entrance, which opened into a study and reading area.
Capps resigned in July, and was briefly succeeded by the History chair Hugh Talmadge Lefler (1901–1981) as acting Library Director before being replaced with William Porter Kellam (1905–1993) on July 1 the following year.
The first professional Director in several years, and the first modern one, Kellam found the library in a chaotic state upon taking up his appointment; government publications and periodicals lay uncatalogued in the basement, faculty members were allowed to keep books indefinitely and academic departments had continued to purchase books and periodicals, but had generally neither cataloged them properly nor made them available to others.