No, they are most likely not married.
A well kept secret, I think, is that the Church could theoretically have permanent deacons in the past.
There was no obligation to move onto the next step, one could indefinetly postpone, especially in the minor orders, but even in the subdiaconate, and diaconate. This however, was practically never done after a certain point. They became stepping stones in the middle ages and stayed that way.
Also clerics in minor orders (porter, lector, excorcist, and acolyte) could leave to marry with no disapproval attached to this. And until very recently, they could even be married while remaining clerics (though they lost the payments of chuch benefices then). The Catholic Encyclopedia said:
Clerics in minor orders enjoy all ecclesiastical privileges. They may be nominated to all benefices not major, but must receive within a year the major orders necessary for certain benefices. On the other hand, they are not bound to celibacy, and may lawfully marry. Marriage, however, causes them at once to forfeit every benefice. Formerly it did not exclude them from the ranks of the clergy, and they retained all clerical privileges, provided they contracted only one marriage and that with a virgin, and wore clerical costume and the tonsure (c.unic., “de cler. conjug.” in VI); they might even be appointed to the service of a church by the bishop (Conc. Trid., Sess. XXIII, c. vi). This earlier discipline, however, is no longer in accordance with modern custom and law. A minor cleric who marries is regarded as having forfeited his clerical privileges.
So even the Council of Trent allowed married minor clerics to serve in church, and they could even marry AFTER ordination provided it was only once and with a virgin (at least someone who also had never married before and had no public infamy). It is only in the past few centuries that “modern custom” caused marriage to forfeit the clerical state of first-tonsureds, porters, excorcists, lectors, and acolytes.
A real reform of true traditional Catholicism that I would dream of would perhaps allowing married men to once again be tonsured in the choir of clerics, and to take up the four minor orders. Also, as before, entering and leaving the minor orders should be much easier and have much less stigma attached than leaving the Major. This could be of great help in making the liturgy more authentic and having real acolytes serve instead of “altar boys” (who were extraordinary) although perhaps the age for minor orders could be lowered so that young boys could still serve. Also, then we could have a true choir of clerics sing the Propers and restrict the Lay Chorus to simply leading the Congregation in the Ordinary. And the liturgical role of the minor orders could be expanded with more available clerics.