So first what you need to know is that chart, while a good general guideline, isn't the complete picture. You can achieve the same hypertrophy for instance while never lifting under 90%, provided you equate volume. Similarly, you can become very strong while spending most of your time under 70%.
Second, to answer your question, all adaptations are not competing with each other and in fact some, like strength & hypertrophy, or strength & power, even tend to feed off each other where increased muscle mass will lead to a better strength potential, and a higher strength makes it easier to deploy that strength fast, developing more power. This is the essence of systems like Louie Simmons' version of the Conjugate System, popularized for powerlifting in Westside, where the lifters mix 3 types of training: repetition effort (hypertrophy oriented, long sets with low loads), dynamic effort (power oriented, several short sets with light loads and bands), and maximal effort (strength oriented, several short sets with maximal/circamaximal loads).
Other adaptations like strength & endurance are a bit trickier to mix, because they don't tend to be very synergetic (although additional strength can help with endurance, by making the load feel lighter, and additional endurance can help with strength, by allowing you to train longer and more often). In that case the main approach to this kind of hybrid training, advised by some excellent athletes like Alex Viada (one of the rare persons who can brag about a 600+lbs deadlift and several marathons & triathlons under his belt) is to consolidate your stressors. Meaning you should train one quality at a time: this can be done at the weekly level (high rep low load and endurance stuff on Monday, low rep high load and high intensity stuff on Friday) or at the training block level (in a block periodization fashion, where you would focus on endurance and do minimal strength training focused on maintenance for several weeks, then switch around, leading up to a peaking block and a competition).