There are dozens of points like that, I suspect.
But, no, I don't think they are meaningless. They illustrate this entire idiotic movement very well.
Feliks Kazimierz Potocki illustrates it best, I think.
Why is he mentioned? It's a mind-boggling choice. Not that I want to have an opinion, or defend anything or anyone, but this just takes one aback. Why is he here? He doesn't fit.
Took me a while to figure it out. He means Stanislaw Potocki. Not Feliks Kazimierz Potocki.
We are told - he put Feliks name in because of the Polish expedition in defense of Vienna in 1683 (some say the biggest Polish political mistake in history... but I digress). Problem. Feliks (47 years old at the time) didn't fight in it... His troops were under the command of Col. Skarbek. Feliks took part in the expedition, but he was too ill by the time of battle.
And yes, Feliks did fight elsewhere also against people of Muslim faith but he was not some brilliant military commander, or a crusader. Energetic, yes. But nothing beyond that. He was also a mediocre politician. There is not much in terms of ideology or ideals in Feliks that we know of. Yet another aristocrat.
Stanislaw Potocki was also a Husar, also commanding his own flag (well, his father's, this expedition was his father's thing...) he was 24 at the time, and he DIED while fighting in that battle. Some say he died heroically. His heart is still buried in one of the Vienna's cathedrals. The funeral after the battle was said to be equal to that of some Greek hero. Multiple kings participated. Oh and his body, buried in today's Ukraine was kicked out from the cathedral there under the Soviet rule (1963 or some such...)
The murderous morons can't even point to their imagined heroes right.