Bertrandite, the white part of this crystal, is named after mineralogist Emile Bertrand, who discovered it near Nantes, France in 1883. It tends to replace other minerals, such as Beryl, atom-by-atom, in what is called a pseudomorph or false-form. It is rarely found alone and often accompanies fluorite, as with this crystal. Still, it is pretty rare.
When Bertrandite replaced other minerals, it moved things around, and consequently cracked the existing crystal. The new minerals filled in those cracks creating a stained glass appearance and therefore the name, Tiffany Stone.