I think I see what you're trying to do, but I don't think it's the best way to do it.
You want to combine training for multiple different strength qualities. There's a already a template out there that can do that. It's called Westside-Barbell Conjugate Method. The biggest drawback people bring up about it is that it doesn't train the actual comp lifts enough, especially for raw lifters, but with some simple modifications that's not a problem.
What I did to a significant degree of success is that on the DE days, I did the DE work like the typical Westside template suggests, but I would then do the actual comp lift afterwards using the lower to mid range of Prilepin's table in the 70-85% range. I counted the work I did with the comp lift the supplementary lift so I went straight to assistance and accessories afterwards.
Sometimes, I would instead do small jumps up to a 5, 3, or 1 with a couple reps left in the tank ensuring I practiced with good form. I would also go easy on the ME work on the same week I went heavy with the comp lift. If I was close to wanting to max out on a lift, I would do a 3 week peaking cycle for the comp lift and cut out ME work.
When you're new to this Method or still somewhat of a beginner-low intermediate, you'll want to choose almost entirely ME exercises that closely mimic the comp lift. Like close grip bench press, deadlift off a boxes from shin height, opposite bar position squats (low vs high bar squat). The exception could be if your joints feel like dog-shit, you could sub front squats for what you originally planned since it's a more joint friendly movement.
If you're going to try something like I outlined, give it a fair chance because it can take a while to tinker with to figure out what works for you, but also keep an open enough mind to realize that this may not be the kind of thing that works for you is my suggestion.
There's a Westside Method thread on this site if you want to learn more about it.