"We drink coffee in the morning."
Maybe it can, but I agree with Sean608899 except for maybe the word "always:" typically, time references (not only for time of day, but also "yesterday," "next week," "last year," "in 1984," etc.) come after the subject and before the verb. Again, I do not know whether that is "always" the case, or "has to be" the case, but I cannot remember ever hearing or reading such words either at the beginning or the end of a sentence, where such qualifiers are usually placed in English. Sure, in English, we say, "In the morning, we drink coffee." or "We drink coffee in the morning," but "We in the morning drink coffee" sounds awkward. However, Chinese is a different language, and in Chinese, 我们早上喝咖啡。represents a typical construction.