In a magical time not that long ago, people got things done. Publishers published, ad agencies made ads and newspapers put all of their news on actual paper. And when they were done with this hard work (and sometimes in the middle of it) people took time for a drink. Whether it was the three-martini lunch, roving drink carts or, if you really arrived, an entire bar in your office, alcohol fueled creativity. On screen at least, office booze never caused problems that couldn’t be resolved before the credits. Happy hour, originally a Navy term for the time aboard ship when sailors blew off steam watching boxing and wrestling matches, made its way into the civilian lexicon as a euphemism for Prohibition-era drinking sessions. Around 1960, happy hours became marketing events for bars and restaurants, enticing professionals for after-work drinks. That is, if they needed another round after a long day of work breaks.