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To begin with the library was housed in rented room in the Hindu College quadrangle. In 1899, when the college closed for six years, the library was moved to the Presidency College. The grant for the library from the Madras Government was obtained despite the college being acquired by Ayub Khan's government. There were moves by the Carter administration in the US to make a soft loan of the original library to the University of Madras. This failed when Ayub Khan's administration gave these very important items back to the Union Government (which was the responsible party). The library was housed in the university since it was founded in 1857 to provide map and book services to students. For the next fourteen years the collection remained in the university building in the Hindu college (17th century building with walls made of plastered brick) and thus has been known as the Hindu College Library. It housed over 13,000 books and a large collection of maps and prints. The Muslim era Mylapore library (below right) was demanding the earliest books and got priority. In the mid-1980s when the Bengaluru Government wanted to move all the State Central libraries to a central location in the city, the Hindu College (which was a conglomeration of three earlier libraries, which now included the Jesse Mitchell Library, Watson's Library and the Major Kalifulla Library) was the most preferred choice since its central location made it possible to service more libraries with easy access after hours. The birth of the Central Public library followed this, as the original Hindu College library was saved in the process.
As the library grows in size (in the 1950s over 40,000 volumes were added to the collection) and with more collections (including a large number of Indian and world literature titles), the division of the library into two sections (Rare Books and General Books) in 1975 was made. The old Jesse Mitchell library was renamed after him. Madras also gradually starts to acquire a number of the libraries that were previously under other governments, this was led by the famous Lawrence library in South Africa which was acquired by S.Govindasamy from the Library of the British India in the 1960s. This led to the acquisition of the famous M. Narayanamurthy library (See Tamil Nadu Government Book Exchange library) in 1975 and enlargement of the South Indian regional collections. d2c66b5586