Need help understanding this proof please

If [f_n] is a pointwise bounded sequence of complex functions on a countable set E, then [f_n] has a subsequence [f_{n_k}] such that [f_{n_k}(x)] converges \forall{x\in{E}}

Let [x_i], i=1,2,3..., be the points of E, arranged in a sequence. Since [f_n(x_1)] is bounded, \exists a subsequence, which we shall denote by [f_{1,k}] such that [f_{1,k}(x_1)] converges as k\rightarrow\infty

Let us now consider sequences S_1,S_2,S_3,..., which we represent by the array

S_1: f_{1,1} f_{1,2} f_{1,3} f_{1,4} ....
S_2: f_{2,1} f_{2,2} f_{2,3} f_{2,4} ....
S_3: f_{3,1} f_{3,2} f_{3,3} f_{3,4} ....

and which have the following properties:
(a) S_n is a subsequence of S_{n-1} for n=2,3,4,...

(b) [f_{n,k}(x_n)] converges, as k\rightarrow\infty (the boundedness of [f_n(x_n)] makes it possible to choose S_n in this way)

(c) The order in which the functions appear is the same in each sequence; i.e, if one function precedes another in S_1, they are in the same relation in every S_n, until one or the other is deleted. Hence, when going from one row in the above array to the next below, functions may move to the left but never to the right.

We now go down the diagonal of the array; i.e, we consider the sequence

S: f_{1,1} f_{2,2} f_{3,3} f_{4,4}

By (c), the sequence S (except possibly its first n-1 terms) is a subsequence of S_n, for n=1,2,3,.. Hece (b) implies that [f_{n,n}(x_i)] converges,, as n\rightarrow\infty, \forall{x_i}\in{E}


1) For S_m: f_{m,1} f_{m,2} f_{m,3} f_{m,4} ....
Are the terms of this sequence, S_m, the terms of the sequence [f_{m,k}], the convergent subsequence of the sequence [f_n(x_m)]?

If question 1 is true

2) Regards to property (a), is this a property intrinsic to an array of sequences constructed in this manner; i.e an array of sequences made of the terms of [f_{n,k}], or must the array be specially constructed to have this property?
If so, how do I guarantee this can always be done?

3) Would't property (a) imply f_{n,j}=f_{n-1,p} for all j=1,2,3... and some p\in{\mathbb{N}}?