The woman behind the wheel of that 2000 crash got a few months in jail but pleaded guilty to another DWI in 2010. She was supposed to be sentenced Wednesday.
The family says last time
"Tiffany was a fun person," says Christina Stevens about her sister, Tiffany Moore. "She was caring. She was loving. She was a great mom. She was a great sister. She was a great daughter."
Stevens and her mother, Barbara Moore, have spent more than a decade keeping Tiffany's memory alive for her son Andrew.
"She died on her son's first birthday. Andrew is 12 now and he's amazing. He's smart. He looks just like her."
Christina was 17 when her 20-year-old sister was killed by a drunk driver in January of 2000. She and her family worked to keep Tiffany's memory alive in the courtroom so the judge sentencing the convicted driver would know all they had lost.
"When this happened, it took part of us," says Barbara.
Crutcher was the woman behind the wheel of the truck the night Tiffany died. Tiffany was hit in the passenger seat. In 2000, Crutcher and her attorney argued that she was a changed person because of Tiffany's death.
The judge sentenced Crutcher to 120 days in jail, plus a stint in rehab.
"One hundred and twenty days for killing somebody," says Barbara.
"She took a life," adds Christina.
But in 2010, Tiffany's family
learned that Crutcher had been arrested for another DWI. This time, she was
found slumped over the wheel of her car at
"For the past 10 years from the time Tiffany died to that moment when we got the phone call, we thought Sharon Crutcher was a changed woman," says Christina. "That she woke up every day and she regretted killing my sister and then to find out she's out there drinking and driving."
Crutcher had pleaded guilty to
drinking and driving in the 2010 case and was supposed to be sentenced Monday.
Tiffany's family even traveled to
But, the case was again continued.
"It gets continued and it gets continued and it gets continued," says Christina.
Crutcher's attorney, Larry Catt, asked that it be continued so he can explore a DWI court option for his client. On Monday, the judge mandated that Crutcher be outfitted with an alcohol monitoring bracelet.
"Yes, it's an ankle bracelet that measures whether a person is drinking alcohol or not," says Catt.
Crutcher's sentencing has been reset
for September 19.
"It brings it back up," says Christina. "It makes you remember that day and remember she's not with us. All over again every single time. Pay for your actions. Let my sister be at peace."