McAllen Monitor, March 24, 2007 BROWNSVILLE - Margal M. Vicars sits at his work desk with his fingers entwined. He tries not to cry, bows his head and remembers all the tears he's shed because he's unable to help his beloved wife, "Sarita." "I don't know what else to do," the 81-year-old Vicars said at his Brownsville office. "I don't know how many times I've sat here and cried my eyes out." Sarah Vicars, 79, suffers from severe depression. With no psychiatrist working in this city and only one in private practice in Cameron County, Margal Vicars fears she won't get the help she needs. Margal Vicars was once a Brownsville mayor. Sarah was the city's first lady. He remembers her as a vibrant woman who was greatly involved in the community, serving on boards and active in the annual Charro Days festivities. She changed when the couple's only daughter died seven years ago. One option is having patients meet with psychiatrists electronically, communicating through a computer. The trend, more commonly known as telemedicine, would link a patient with a doctor at the University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston, said Maribel Martinez, with UTMB-Galveston.