Quick Note: CMS very recently published the 17th edition, which made some changes to the guidelines. "Ibid" used to be used to denote that the following note citation came from the same source as the previously fully cited note citation. "Ibid" is no longer considered correct to use. That being said, check with your professor as to how they would like the notes cited. They may not be aware of these changes or may prefer that you keep up with the 16th edition's guidelines.
A list of changes between the editions can be found HERE
1. Firstname Lastname, Title of Book (Place of publication: Publisher, Year of publication), page number.
1. Firstname Lastname, “Title of Article,” Title of Journal Volume, Issue # (Year of Publication): Page(s).
1. Firstname Lastname, “Title of Web Page,” Publishing Organization or Name of Website in Italics, publication date and/or access date if available, URL.
1. Firstname Lastname, Title of Work, Format, directed/performed by Firstname Lastname (Original release year; City: Studio/Distributor, Video release year.), Medium.
1. Firstname Lastname, “Title of Unpublished Material” (source type identifier, Place of Publication, year of publication), page number(s).
Many databases, such as EBSCO, provide a tool to format a citation for a bibliography or a footnote. While handy, these citations should be considered a "jumping off point." They are sometimes incorrect, and you must verify the proper format. Pay particular attention to capitalization, punctuation, and italicization.
The Notes and Bibliography system is most often used with CMS. It is traditionally used for the arts and history. Again, consulting with your professor is a must to ensure you are using the correct system for their class. The Notes system does not use in-text citations. Instead, footnotes or endnotes (Check With Your Professor!) are used in conjunction with a final bibliography at the end of the paper.
Notes-Bibliography Sample Paper - OWL Purdue Online Writing Lab
Examples of Notes and Bibliography - OWL Purdue Online Writing Lab
For more Examples or for more obscure or confusing citations refer to the seventeenth edition of The Chicago Manual of Style.