This is actually the second recruitment letter I've gotten from North Carolina State University for a repository-manager position. Mostly this is a statement of how long I've been doing this; turnover in repository management is (in my anecdata-fueled estimation) quite high. A five-year repository manager is a rara avis indeed. (There's an article there for a motivated Ph.D student. My hypotheses would be that "maverick managers" are most likely to leave, and that turnover predicts turnover: a repository that loses one manager is more likely to lose the next than would be predicted by normal turnover numbers in the library profession.)
I'm impressed by how delicate the letter's wording is. See, employee-poaching is rude, so the letter can't actually up and say "we hope you'll consider applying." Instead, it asks to have qualified candidates referred to them (wink-wink-nudge-nudge) and assures me that they'll be discreet about their applicants: no sneaky reference-calling, inquiries to be kept confidential, and so on.
Anyway, no, I'm not a suitable candidate and I'm not applying, nor do I have a suitable candidate at my fingertips just at present. (My top students are all doing nicely, thank you; I'm very proud of them. Days I think they are my impact on the world, not anything I've said or written or done. There are many, many worse legacies.) I'm not a suitable candidate because five years of repository work is enough for me; I want to do other things now. (Not to mention that this position leans toward the technical end of repository management, and I'm not as techie as they want—certainly nowhere near as techie as the position's previous holder.)
I have a lot of respect for NCSU Libraries. They get stuff done. I don't know anything much about the work environment, I admit, but if you're a firebreathing techie sort, you could do much worse than giving this a look.
There. I hope I have returned the courtesy of the letter sent me.