Tutt Library Research Guides
J. Juan Reid, Colorado College: The First Century https://tiger.coloradocollege.edu/record=b1148599~S5
Robert D. Loevy, Colorado College: A Place of Learning https://tiger.coloradocollege.edu/record=b1346443~S5
CC diversity timeline: https://www.coloradocollege.edu/basics/welcome/diversity/timeline/
Special Collection Hours: open 9-12 and 1-5, weekdays
Full list of all subjects: https://libraryweb.coloradocollege.edu/library/specialcollections/ColoradoCollege/InfoFile.html
Special Collections Hours: open 9-12 and 1-5, weekdays
Full list of all archives boxes: https://libraryweb.coloradocollege.edu/library/specialcollections/ColoradoCollege/Archives.html
The elements you should include when you cite archival sources (such as diaries, letters, memos, unpublished manuscripts, more) are: a description of the item, ideally including author and date; a call number or other identifying number for the item; and the name of the institution that holds it. Different style guides will of course require you to punctuate and capitalize these elements differently, and some style guides don't discuss archival sources at all. When in doubt, speak to your professor.
Item in an information file:
Memorandum from the President's Office to the Minority Education Committee, February 2, 1982. Information File "Students - Organizations - Native American Student Association," Colorado College Special Collections.
Item in an Archives box:
Partially-filled-out dance card, undated. Scrapbook of Elsie Medill, CC class of 1928, Archives Box 0956, Colorado College Special Collections.
Item in a manuscript collection:
Letter from Guy Harry Albright to Paul Peck, October 23, 1917, in Box 1, Folder 3 of the Albright Papers, Ms 0389, Colorado College Special Collections.