Made for a meager $40,000, this wartime entertainment made millions for Columbia, and looking at its slim plot, its unexceptional mounting, and poorly performed musical numbers, it's hard to understand why. One explanation could be the appearance of Sinatra, who belts out just one tune, a
rendition of Cole Porter's "Night and Day." This was just his third appearance in a film, but he was rapidly becoming a major attraction for teenage girls. The thin plot has Miller working her way into a job as a disc jockey on a show that caters to the soldiers at a nearby camp. While she spins
the records, a visualized depiction of the performers is given. Miller's talents were ...