The California Public Utilities Commission urged the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission to reconsider its decision denying Southern California Edison?s special rate request for a planned transmission line hooking into wind power from the Tehachapis. "[W]e are concerned that the recent FERC order on the trunk facility proposal by SCE is out of step with the trajectory of future energy supplies," wrote CPUC president Mike Peevey and member Dian Grueneich to FERC member Suedeen Kelly. FERC denied Edison's proposal seeking to create a new category of transmission line - - known as a trunk line - - for the third section of its proposed Antelope project (Circuit, July 8, 2005). "Successful financing and construction of transmission to support renewable resources in California is an integral part of our ability" to have one-third of power supplies be renewable by 2020, added the letter filed with FERC September 22 and sent to all the FERC members. Edison is moving ahead with the Antelope project and considering other cost-recovery proposals, and will revise its amendment application at the CPUC, said Paul Klein, Edison spokesperson. Earlier, he said an application was expected to be filed this week. The third part of the transmission project in question includes two lines. One would be a 500 kV line running 26 miles to connect Edison's Antelope Substation to a proposed substation in the Mohave area. The second segment would be a 220 kV wire extending 9.4 miles, connecting the Mohave substation with a proposed one in the Monolith area.