Citing an online imaged newspaper engagement notice

Dear Editor;

After reading sec. 14.22 on "Newspaper Articles (Online Images)," I'm still a bit concerned that I've missed something. The engagement notice, for which I'm trying to craft a citation, doesn't really have a title or author. So, I've tried to use the available rules and examples as a guide. I've also utilized what I've learned to date regarding multi-layer citations. 

I wonder if the following appears to be correct?

Transcription (from the downloaded image)

MURISON-GAUTHIER – Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Murison wish to announce the engagement of their daughter, Jessie Cousland, to Albert Gauthier, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Gauthier of Montreal. Marriage to take place in May at Glebe United Church.

Source List Entry

Canada. Ontario. Ottawa. “Ontario, Canada, The Ottawa Journal (Birth, Marriage and Death Notices), 1885-1980.” Database with images. Ancestry. : 2019.

First (Full) Reference Note

“Murison - Gauthier,” engagement, The Ottawa Journal, 1 May 1948, “The Journal Want Ads,” “Engagements,” col. 2; image, “Ontario, Canada, The Ottawa Journal (Birth, Marriage and Death Notices), 1885-1980,” Ancestry ( : accessed 26 April 2019) > 1947-1948 > 1948-May-01 to 1948-May-31, image 27; citing “City of Ottawa Archive; Ottawa, Ontario, Canada; Date Range: 1947 - 1948; Microfilm Number: 343.”

Subsequent Note

“Murison - Gauthier,” The Ottawa Journal, 1 May 1948.

Submitted byEEon Sun, 11/03/2019 - 21:28
History-Hunter, EE 2.62, 3.1, 3.11 and other sections discuss and illustrate how to handle untitled items. When we apply the basic principle to newspaper items, the same basics apply: If there is no title, we create a description using our own words, but we don't put our words in quotation marks because we aren't quoting anything.

Submitted byHistory-Hunteron Mon, 11/04/2019 - 07:46

Dear Editor;

I read the sections you noted and then I started thinking about whether or not there is an actual title. So, I consulted the dictionary for a definition of title. The MURISON-GAUTHIER is set apart from the printed text that follows and is not a complete sentence in itself. It identifies the printed text, which follows. This seems to be in line with how the dictionary definitions a title.

In this particular case, should one make another, unquoted, generic title for the article? If so, why?

Is the remainder of what I've shown for the source list entry and reference notes in line with the standard?
I realize that it may appear a bit wordy, but I wanted to ensure that the 3 layers would stand on their own.

Note: I see that I missed italicizing the word, "Ancestry," in the source list.