FILE PHOTO: Southwest Airlines jets are parked on the tarmac through the coronavirus disorder (COVID-19) outbreak at Baltimore Washington International Airport in Baltimore, Maryland, U.S., May 25, 2020. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts/File PhotoCHICAGO/WASHINGTON (Reuters) – Important U.S. airlines are pressing U.S. lawmakers to get a full-scale expansion of their $32 billion U.S. payroll service system for airlines, airports and builders set to expire in September, cautioning that many flights may evaporate differently and more jobs are in danger. Southwest Airlines (LUV.N)Chief Executive Gary Kelly said in a video message to workers the company backs the attempt. “We’re in lockstep with our industry organization – Airlines For America – … in support of the labor unions’ efforts,” Kelly stated in the movie, which was seen by Reuters. “I am personally involved in delivering that message to our federal leaders.” Kelly also wants lawmakers to expand a ticket tax holiday and pass on other tax breaks which provide Americans incentives to traveling “because without customers and places and events for them to fly to — we’ll never punch our way out of this crisis.” trucking industry executives have independently told lawmakers that they may have to stop some flights due to traveling. The citizenship funding needed them to keep minimum service levels through Sept. 30. On Friday, American Airlines (UAL.O) subsidiary PSA cautioned that according to American’s October schedule, it may have to furlough another 230 pilots and flight attendants in addition to the 1,000 possible furloughs declared this month. This week, 223 U.S. House lawmakers called for a six-month extension of this self appointed aid program they predicted crucial to maintaining hundreds of thousands of aviation employees employed through March 31. Congress granted $25 billion in sales help to U.S. passenger drivers in March, combined with $4 billion for freight carriers and $3 billion for airport builders. The majority of the bailout funds don’t need to be repaid. When the initial package was accepted, big U.S. airlines expected for need to recuperate by October. But using a resurgent outbreak, airline operators warn need is stalling again. Between American Airlines and United Airlines (UAL.O), over 60,000 frontline employees have received warnings that their jobs are online. Reporting from Tracy Rucinski; Editing by Chris Reese and David GregorioOur Standards:The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.