PAGE 41 TUCSON D A I L Y CITIZEN MONDAY EYEING. APRIL 2%., 1963 Carif ohland Park Proposal Backed In Vivid Testimony Â· ' Â· / . . ' ' : . ! -Â·- ' . . ' Â· ; . ' Â· Â· - ' Â· Â· Â· " Â· ' . ' By JOHN KAMPS ' s WASHINGTON iff) -- Sen- ; Â»tors stxn will be reading /colorful* description of some .^f the nation's most spec- 'tftcular scenery--the canyon- jlands/ of .Utah, v Witnesses at a recent hearing of the Senate Interior subcommittee voiced praise for the rugged area surrounding the junction of the Colorado and Green rivers, which is so remote it's been seen almost exclusively from the air. The testimony soon will be printed to help senators in their consideration of a bill to authorize creation of a 250,000-acre national park in the area, which has picturesque names as well as colorful scenery. Some of the former are Dirty Devil River, Devil's Lane, Cathedral Butte, Angel Arch, Bobbys Hole, Six- Shooter Peaks, Potato bottom, Squaw Flat and Cataract Canyon. JOAM OF MK lost BMUT IONOO MELROSE a beautiful custom that has been revived in families. As much a part of romantic marrying as music and the gown, the dowry o\ silver is the traditional parental gift to the bride. It can be as complete and sumptuous as you wish - or a basic service to enable her to start her program of living entertainingly ever after. BASIC OR COMPLETE SERVICES FOR FOUR, EIGHT OR TWELVE $100 TO $660 AND UP (FEDERAL TAX INCLUDED) Charge or Budnst Terms, of Course Spring Brides: Our bridal consultants can assist and show you wonderful table settings that will add grace, charm and individuality to your future home and later help friends and family to select the right gifts and avoid duplication. Each bride who registers her pattern preferences in sterling, china crystal with us receives a silver pie server and a lovely wedding book to record gifts, guests, etc. GRUNEWALD ADAMS JEWELERS 60 East Congress E( Con Shopping Center The sponsor of the authorization bill, Sen. Frank; E. Moss, D-Utah, describes the Utah canyons as "unique, wonderful, breathtaking . . . defying adequate description or form, color and heroic view . . ." Max N. Edwards of the In- :erior Department calls the canyon country ". . . harsh . locked between towering cliffs and cut by tortuous canyons. "It's rivers, sunk far below the surrounding land surface, lead inexorably to roaring rapids. Its fantastic profusion of scenic features have been available with difficulty and danger to a tiny few." Michael Nadel of the Wilderness Society said a million- acre park should be created "to preserve for posterity the "to preserve for posterity the comprehensive challenging and valid entity of this fabulous efflorescence o f sandstone Â·---- not only; as a piece of our own earth, but for the wonder of ell the world." Asserting the canyonlands "are heroic in dimension," Nadel gave this word picture: "Then pervasive distinctiveness of their strange intersecting geological patterns, their elemental grandeur (and) the spectacular formations in a w i 1 d e r n e s s of alcoves, ridges, pockeits and arches; the . wild gorges, eloquent rivers, rugged mezzanines and basins; t h e promontories, buttes, pinnacles and thrusts . ,, Â· . of a. symphonic structure." The National Park Service said in a canyonlands pamphlet that "nowhere is the relationship between the earth's framework and the forces that shape it more dramatic than in the plateau and canyon country of the American Southwest." "The Colorado River slices through the center of this colorful land, and with its tributaries has been the single greatest shapcr of- the ; scenery," the^service added::' U "The Green River, as large, as tiÂ»d Colorado,, joins i t - i n southeastern Ultah. Bbth rivers are entrenched in labyrinthine gorges, and below the confluence their waters slide into the echoing depths of Cataract Canyon* Â· . ' Â·: ~ . "Benches a mile to 15 miles wide extend from the inner canyons to the cliffs of orange-red sandstone rimming the highlands that surround the confluence, , ". . . The landscape is almost indescribable diverse . . . scenically inspiring . . ." Tucson Gets Leonard Watt 'pP( ; r Tucson High School s4nipr, has been awarded a $500 presidential scholarship by , the Arizona Pharmaceutical .'Association. Â· The': scholarship' is : 'sponsored by the Pepsodent division of Lever Brothers Co; Leonard was a. football player at Tucson High School and a member of the National Honor Society. He is the son of Mrs. Don Watt, 504 N. Riverside Drive, and the late Mr. Watt. Â· ' ! . 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