(Stillwater, Ok.) — A Chandler woman has been given a 10-year prison term for violating the probation she had received two years ago in a Cushing prescription drug case.

Susan Renee Caldwell, 43, who is serving a 12-year prison term for possession of methamphetamine with intent to distribute in Oklahoma County in 2013, was sentenced Friday on her Cushing case.

Payne County Associate District Judge Stephen Kistler ordered that her 10-year prison sentence in the Cushing case run concurrently with her 12-year prison term in her Oklahoma County case.

Two and one-half years ago when Caldwell pleaded guilty to attempting to obtain the painkiller, Lortab, from Med-X Drug in Cushing on a forged prescription in 2010, she was originally placed on 10 years’ probation — which the judge revoked Friday.

In 2012, the judge had ordered her, as a condition of probation, to participate in a program called Women’s First Step through the Oklahoma City Metro Alliance Drug Treatment Facility, to perform 100 hours of community service and to pay $1,100 in fines and assessments.

However, the following year, Caldwell was charged with possession of methamphetamine with intent to distribute in Oklahoma County, for which she is now imprisoned, state Department of Corrections records show.

Her Cushing case was investigated by then Detective Adam Harp on a report that Dr. Fred Crapse had a patient forge a prescription, an affidavit said.

When Caldwell was seen by Dr. Crapse on March 23, 2010, at his office, she was given a prescription for Zithromax (Z-pak) only, the affidavit said.

“The office was advised by Med-X that Caldwell had produced a prescription on March 23, 2010, written by Dr. Crapse for Zithromax and Lortab 10 mg and that it looked questionable,” the affidavit said.

“Med-X employees revealed that the script looked questionable because it looked traced over, and that Dr. Crapse usually writes the controlled drug on a separate script,” the affidavit said.

“The staff advised me that on the day in question that their fax machine did not work and that they had to take the script to Dr. Crapse’s office where they looked at it and his nurse said that it looked okay with her.

“The staff advised me that Caldwell left the store and said that she would return and has not returned to pick up her prescriptions,” the detective wrote in his affidavit

“I looked at the script and it appeared that someone had traced the writing and that someone had added Lortab 10 mg underneath the Zithromax because of the lines written in by Dr. Crapse underneath the Zithromax,” the detective wrote in his affidavit.

On March 30, the detective talked to Dr. Crapse, who said “he is famililar with Caldwell because she used to work at the hospital,” the affidavit said.

“Dr. Crapse said that on March 23, 2010, that Caldwell came to his back door office needing to be seen for her illness, which were sinus problems,” and was venting about another doctor not being able to see her, the affidavit said.

“Dr. Crapse said that he wrote Caldwell a prescription for Zithromax only. Dr. Crapse said that he did not authorize nor write the script for Lortab.

“Dr. Crapse said that he writes lines underneath his prescriptions so that nothing else can be added and does not know how she was able to forge the script.

“Dr. Crapse said that he writes a separate script for his controlled drugs, which include Lortabs,” the affidavit said.

On March 30, the detective contacted Caldwell, “who admitted she had forged the script and added Lortab 10 mg.

“Caldwell said that once she gave it to the pharmacy that she knew she should not have done it and told them that she did not have any money and did not want to fill it and left.

“When I asked her why she forged the prescription, she said that she was stressed and angry with the other doctor’s office,” the detective wrote in his affidavit.

Six years before the Cushing case, Caldwell had been convicted in Lincoln County of possessing a precursor with intent to manufacture methamphetamine in 2004, DOC records show.***