This week, we take a look at one of the most famous, most controversial and most fascinating women of the 20th century.
Coker was a pioneer of the modern coffee industry.
She was the first to make a product that was sold by the cup, a coffee that was not brewed with milk.
It was made by hand with only the finest beans and was not intended to be a replacement for coffee that the American people had grown to love.
She helped bring coffee to millions of people around the world.
In her life, Ruth Cokers life was full of challenges, both personal and professional.
From the time she was a little girl in Brooklyn to her death in her 60s, Coker had to endure some of the darkest and most intense challenges in her life.
She lived with polio, she endured a heart attack, she struggled with alcoholism, she was diagnosed with cancer.
The last five years of her life were spent in a wheelchair, with a ventilator in her chest, having to wear an artificial heart to keep her breathing.
It is in that light that she was one of our first and foremost heroes.
We look at her life through her lens, through the lens of a coffee maker.
And it’s a lens that has never been a lens to see anything else.
It’s a camera lens that captures her life in all its glory, in all the glory of what a coffee-maker was, and she loved it.
Coker was born in Brooklyn in 1920.
She graduated from the prestigious Wharton School of Business in 1923, where she earned a doctorate in economics and a master’s degree in finance from the University of Pennsylvania in 1924.
She had already become an entrepreneur by then, having started her own firm, The Coker & Co., which she later sold for $15 million.
She married Joseph Coker in 1926 and had three children.
Cuddy Burks was born the next year.
Her father was a civil engineer and her mother was a homemaker.
Her mother, Ruth, was a great cook and she was known for her wonderful home cooking.
Her brother was an insurance agent.
When she was four, Cuddy’s mother, who was a social worker, died of a heart ailment.
Cokers father, Joseph, was an electrician.
They moved to Brooklyn when she was six and her brother Joseph married a baker.
Her family had a small house in Brooklyn and she would often spend summers with her mother in their father’s boat.
Cuddys father, who later became a lawyer, would take her to his office at the Brooklyn Navy Yard and then drive her home, and he taught her to read.
Ruth Cokes mother, Joseph C., was a good cook, and when she started her apprenticeship, she had a great deal of time to herself.
She loved cooking and her cookbook was filled with recipes and recipes she had not been able to try.
Covingtons mother and grandmother both worked in the bakery industry and they always had plenty of time together to cook and make coffee.
It wasn’t until she was nine that she started making coffee herself.
In 1926, Covington Burks became the youngest person ever to graduate from Wharton Business School, with honors, and graduated from Penn State with a B.A. in history and a minor in mathematics.
She earned her MBA from the Wharton Graduate School of Management in 1937.
By 1939, Cushington had a master of arts in economics from the Harvard Business School and was an associate director of the New York Stock Exchange.
She became a partner in the firm that was her father’s firm, and they sold the firm for a profit to John D. Rockefeller Jr. She joined the New Rochelle, New York office of the Rockefeller family, and soon after joined the investment bank Chase Manhattan.
She soon left Chase Manhattan and went on to join the investment firm of New York’s largest bank, Bank of America.
She had a lifelong interest in politics and she served as vice president for three terms as New York City’s mayor.
She then joined the National City Council as an assistant to city manager Robert De Niro, and then became a member of the council’s Committee on Public Works and Infrastructure.
She also helped lead the city’s response to the earthquake that hit New York in 1989.
Then in 1992, she won her first term as the city council president.
After serving for four years as mayor, she left office in 1995 to become an investment banker with Merrill Lynch.
That same year, she became one of New Yorkers most prominent critics of Mayor Bloomberg.
She started her career by challenging him over his failure to curb the city budget deficit.
One of her most famous pieces of criticism of Bloomberg was that his budget was being balanced by borrowing money from the city, and that he