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“The rectory is by a sports store and we broke into the sports store to steal ski masks and gloves for that purpose. If a child you know ever reports abuse to you, you have a moral and legal duty to report it to law enforcement.
“When I was 19, me and a friend of mine who had been victimized as well, went to Albuquerque with the intent of killing Sabine,” the survivor who wished to remain anonymous told us. I'm glad that happened.” A final thought It is extremely difficult for a child to talk about sexual abuse.
Following and during the molestation of (my client) by Sigler, (my client) began to drink alcohol and is struggling with alcohol and depression to this day.” Referring to a different victim, the same attorney wrote about his client who was raped at age 8, “(My client) has had suicidal ideations.
(My client) is completely shut down emotionally and cannot express his feelings to others.” “When you have somebody in uniform of the highest order break your trust, not only do you not trust any of those people, but you don't trust your own assessment of who is worthy of trust. And lashing out, sometimes violently, is somehow normalized for many victims.
Once his prison sentence ended, he moved back to Albuquerque and is registered with the Sex Offender Registry. It can be the way sunlight comes through a windshield during a certain time of year," she said.
Today’s mental health crisis The children Sigler and others molested are now adults. "Some people will bury information with a determination that it will never, ever surface.
Servants of the Paraclete When reports were made to Catholic Parishes across the country of priests molesting children, police were almost never notified.
Instead, many of the abusers were sent to the Servants of the Paraclete in Jemez Springs.
Combine Sigler's victims with the victims of all the other abusive priests who stayed here, and there are hundreds of children who suffered for decades.
In 1983, Sigler was convicted in Bernalillo County of criminal sexual contact of a minor, but his three-year prison sentence was reduced to probation and counseling.
The second part of this series, "The wide circle of silence," can be found here.
Read on for the final part of "Shattered Faith." ALBUQUERQUE, N. -- It’s painful to talk about childhood sexual abuse, especially when the person who inflicted the pain is a member of the clergy.
Editor's Note: This story is the second in a series called "Shattered Faith," in which KOB 4 Investigates examines the cases of three former Catholic priests in the Archdiocese of Santa Fe whose alleged widespread abuse of children decades ago not only went undealt with, but has contributed to what many mental health professionals call a mental health crisis for New Mexico.