"We expect there will be a service at Maribel's parish in Hamilton on Sunday afternoon," Jackson wrote Wednesday.
The Catholic Telegraph released a statement Wednesday afternoon saying they were grateful to everyone who took action to try to help Trujillo.
"The outpouring of so many people illustrates the limitless value of one human family and a resolve to see our immigration laws work better for all migrants who wish to contribute to the common good," the Telegraph wrote. "Yet despite everyone’s concerted efforts, our pleas for mercy have run into a brick wall.
"We affirm the rule of law, and all of us seek to live in a land of justice. However, none of us wants to live in a society that also does not practice mercy at the appropriate time and for someone who poses no threat to public safety. When the practice of justice harms a family and contradicts the will and well-being of a community, then justice can rightly be tempered with mercy."
Trujillo's attorney, Emily Brown, said they decided not to appeal the full Sixth Circuit; rather, Brown said she "(hoped) ICE will use its discretion to do the right thing and not deport (Trujillo)."
Brown said she hoped statements by Sen. Sherrod Brown, Sen. Rob Portman and Gov. John Kasich on Trujillo's behalf would motivate ICE to halt the deportation.
She also said she was working with the Mexican Consulate to provide support for Trujillo, because "she basically has nothing" with her or waiting for her in Mexico.
On last week's "Hear Cincinnati" podcast, host Maxim Alter talked with a leader of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati, who has been working closely with Trujillo's family. He breaks down what happened before she was detained, what her options were to obtain citizenship and what happens next. Listen below (starts at 15:40):