MEMORANDUM OPINION AND ORDER
JAMES B. PARSONS, UNITED STATES DISTRICT JUDGE
The defendants, with the exception of one of them, Rex Travel Organization, Inc., each have filed motions for summary judgement which are now before the court for ruling. The moving defendants are Air New Zealand, Ltd., United Air Lines, and Royal Cruise Lines. The plaintiff complains of delays and difficulties she experienced while attempting to embark on a vacation cruise in the South Pacific. The trip began with a flight from Chicago to Los Angeles and then, had the trip been completed, to Auckland, New Zealand where the actual cruise was to begin. As alleged in the complaint, the plaintiff never got past Los Angeles and she attributes this to the negligence of the defendants for which she now seeks damages.
After reviewing all of the evidence submitted by both parties the court finds the following facts to be undisputed. The plaintiff arranged with the defendant Rex Travel Organization, Inc. a tour of the South Pacific which included air transportation on United Air Lines from Chicago to Los Angeles and return. It also included air fare from Los Angeles to Auckland, New Zealand by the defendant Air New Zealand (ANZ) and return. The cruise on Royal Cruise Lines' ship was to begin in Auckland and was also included in the tour. The plaintiff had originally arranged to travel on November 8, 1986 from Chicago to Auckland with a stop in Los Angeles. United Air Lines was to be the sole carrier on November 8, 1986. The plaintiff did not even make it out of Chicago on November 8. The United Air Lines flight she was to board was approximately three hours late so she returned home instead of waiting for it and continuing on with her trip.
The plaintiff then made new arrangements with Rex Travel to fly to Los Angeles from Chicago on November 10, 1986 on United Air Lines, and from Los Angeles to Auckland on ANZ, in order to start her cruise from Auckland. The plaintiff flew from Chicago to Los Angeles on United Air Lines on November 10, 1986 without incident. Once at the Los Angeles airport, a United Air Lines skycap escorted the plaintiff by wheelchair to the ANZ ticket counter. The plaintiff presented the ticket she had booked for November 8, 1986 - which ticket showed United Air Lines as the sole carrier from Chicago to Auckland - to the agent at the ANZ ticket counter instead of showing any documentation that ANZ was now to be her carrier to Auckland pursuant to the changes made in her travel plans for November 10, 1986. According to ANZ's ticket agent, when asked if she was flying on United or ANZ, the plaintiff responded that she was disoriented and should be on United Air Lines. The ticket agent then explained to her that an endorsement from United Air Lines would be necessary if she wanted to fly on ANZ. Again, according to the agent, she responded that maybe she should be on her way back to Chicago rather than taking the trip to Auckland. ANZ credited plaintiff's Mastercard account in the amount of $ 1,035.00 for the unused ticket to Auckland.
The complaint is limited to those events occurring on November 10, 1986. On that day it is alleged that the defendants:
a) Sold more seats than were available for sale on its aircraft;
b) Failed to make reservations on connecting aircraft, though representing that said reservations had been made;