Typically, there are conditions of parole/probation which may include no contact/association with a known convicted felon or criminal. Your situation would be somewhat different since you are married and not just cohabitating. I suggest that you follow the sound advice of my colleagues.
Mr. Myshin is absolutely correct and I recommend following his advice. As a side comment, the next time you have to go to court, retain a lawyer and don't even try to represent yourself. You will only make matters worse and more difficult, like you did this time.
At a minimum you are looking at a DUI and underage drinking. There could also be recklessly endangering another person, corruption of a minor and so on. A great deal of what the penalty might be depends on your prior record. I would suggest that you not "discuss" this in an open forum but save it for discussion with an experienced attorney in the area.
Mr. Keller is spot on. You must contact an attorney who is experienced in both criminal defense as well as insurance law. Also, make sure that you have your policy ready for the attorney to review. Your policy may very well, dictate what reimbursement, if any, may be due.
First, no more posts. Go out and get an experienced attorney and Mr. Cooper is correct, using the public defender is fine, if you qualify. Contrary to some opinion on the street, Public Defenders are real lawyers and criminal defense is what they do all day, every day. Just like private attorneys, some are better than others. Good luck.