Friday July 21, 2017
English Chinese (Simplified) Filipino French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

Parishes in our Diocese will hold the collection for the Catholic Campaign for Human Development (CCHD) the weekend of July 15-16.  The programs funded by CCHD, including the PREPARES initiative in the state of Washington, help to change the lives of the 46.2 million people living in poverty here in the United States. Your donation will empower local communities and strengthen families that are on the margins. People with disabilities will find affordable and supportive housing, men and women reentering society after incarceration will have the opportunity to learn new skills, and community agriculture projects will receive grants to become sustainable.  The unborn will have a greater chance to be born, and to receive the developmental support they need to age 5. Please help us continue this good work by supporting the collection for CCHD.  Resources for the collection include:


Bishop Tyson Letter:  English / Spanish

Pulpit Announcement:  English and Spanish

Bulletin Announcements:  English / Spanish

Bulletin Inserts:  English and Spanish


Bishop Joseph Tyson has announced the following new assignments for priests within the Diocese of Yakima, with effective dates July 1, 2017, or as otherwise noted.

     Father Roleto Amoy, parochial vicar of St. Andrew Parish in Ellensburg, will become pastor of St. Peter Claver Parish in Wapato, effective September 1, 2017.

     Father Lalo Barragán, parochial vicar of St. Joseph Parish in Yakima, will leave Yakima in mid-August, 2017, for a five-year term of service on the formation faculty of Mount Angel Seminary, St. Benedict, Oregon.

     Father Michael Brzezowski, parochial vicar of Holy Family Parish in Yakima, will become pastor of St. John Parish in Naches and parochial vicar of St. Juan Diego Parish in Cowiche.

     Monsignor Tom Champoux, pastor of Christ the King Parish in Richland, will take on additional duties as parochial administrator of St. Frances Xavier Cabrini Parish in Benton City.

     Father Jorge Granados, parochial vicar of Saint Aloysius Parish in Toppenish, was named parochial vicar of Our Lady of Fatima Parish in Moses Lake and Queen of All Saints Parish in Warden effective April 1, 2017.

     Father David Jimenez, pastor of St. Peter Claver Parish in Wapato, will become pastor of St. Andrew Parish in Ellensburg effective September 1, 2017.

     Father Felix Rodriguez, formerly parochial vicar of Our Lady of Fatima Parish in Moses Lake and Queen of All Saints Parish in Warden, was granted a leave of absence to work on health issues effective April 1, 2017.

     Monsignor Robert Siler, episcopal vicar and moderator of the curia, will take on additional duties as parochial administrator of Our Lady of Guadalupe Parish in Granger and Immaculate Conception Parish in Mabton.

     Father Dan Steele, parochial vicar of Christ the King Parish in Richland, will take on additional duties as parochial vicar of St. Frances Xavier Cabrini Parish in Benton City, specifically for the celebration of the Sunday Spanish Mass and other sacramental duties as directed.

     Father Tomás Vidal, parochial vicar of Blessed Sacrament Parish in Grandview and St. Frances Xavier Cabrini Parish in Benton City, will become parochial vicar of Our Lady of Guadalupe Parish in Granger and Immaculate Conception Parish in Mabton.

     Father John Vogl, who has been assisting at St. Joseph Parish in Kennewick, will take on additional duties as parochial vicar of St. Frances Xavier Cabrini Parish in Benton City, specifically for the celebration of the Sunday English Mass and other sacramental duties as directed.

Bishop Tyson also wishes to thank Monsignor John Ecker, vicar general and pastor of St. Paul Cathedral Parish in Yakima, Father José Herrera, pastor of Blessed Sacrament Parish in Grandview, Father César Vega, pastor of Holy Family Parish in Yakima and St. Juan Diego Parish in Cowiche, and Father William Vogel, S.J., pastor of Resurrection Parish in Zillah, for the additional duties they have taken on in several parishes the past four years.

Please keep all of our diocesan clergy and religious in your prayers as they serve our communities.

Everyone Gets Served

 (haz clic aquí para leer en español)

Homily for the Transitional Diaconate Ordination of Jesus Alatorre
for the Diocese of Yakima

Acts 6:1-7

Most Reverend Joseph J. Tyson, Bishop of Yakima

Peace be with you! Everyone gets served. That’s the underlying message of our powerful reading from the Acts of the Apostles. Everyone gets served.

Indeed, in startling frankness, the Acts of the Apostles records with directness the tensions in the early Christian community between the “Hellenists” and the “Hebrews.” The Hellenists were complaining that their widows were being neglected in the daily distribution over the Hebrew widows.  Scholarship suggests that the Hellenists spoke Spanish – I mean Greek – and that the Hebrews spoke English – I mean Aramaic.

You get my point! Aramaic was the mother tongue of Jesus. When Jesus taught his disciples to pray, the Gospel of Matthew – written in Greek – specifically slips out of Greek to note that Jesus used the Aramaic word for “Father” – “Abba” – to denote the importance of intimate prayer with God – prayer in one’s maternal first language.

Thus the interpretive phrase of this passage: “It is not right for us to neglect the word of God at table.” If Jesus insisted on opening ourselves to spiritual nourishment in one’s first language then we ought not be surprised that this be lived out in physical nourishment given in one’s first language too. As a result the list of the names of those very first deacons were Greek names, ensuring that in the daily distribution everyone gets served.

Everyone gets served.  That’s the same challenge we face today here in the Diocese of Yakima. Our diocese is nearly three-fourths Hispanic. Immigration from Mexico has formed this diocese since the Second World War.  People have arrived under a variety of complex and often contradictory employment and immigration rules. The result for our church is the reality that nearly 60 percent of our people attend Mass in Spanish. An estimated 70 percent of our farm laborers are undocumented. Our families fear the division and separation due to deportation.

The reverse is also true. I went to Mattawa at Christmas to preach the largest liturgy of the year: The Mass in honor of Our Lady of Guadalupe. Mattawa has grown from 500 to 5,000 people in 10 years. Only 157 people voted in the last general election. Why? Perhaps that reason is because so few are citizens.

Yet I reminded those parishioners the importance of reaching out to English speakers who are now the minority. They didn’t chose to immigrate.  But they can feel like a foreigner in their own country. You can help them. Teach them to eat pozole! Everyone gets served!

Indeed, when we say as a Church “everyone gets served” we are not talking about a multicultural appreciation of one’s particular language and culture. Rather the Church’s notion of “everyone served” moves in the opposite direction. We hear this in the words of the Eucharist: “Just as you have gather us now at the table of your Son so also bring us together…with…those of every race and tongue…Bring us to share with them the unending banquet of unity in a new heaven and a new earth, where the fullness of your peace will shine forth.” (Eucharist Prayer for Reconciliation II, 8)

In short it takes all of us to ensure that “everyone gets served.”  It takes all of us whether our maternal language is Hebrew or Greek, Spanish or English to make sure that “everyone is served.” It takes all of us 1.3 billion believers around the world to show a witness that “everyone is served. It takes all of us present at this Eucharist now – living and dead – saints in heaven and faithful on earth to give a witness that “everyone is served.”  It takes every language, race and culture seasoned by the Gospel of Jesus Christ into One Holy Catholic and Apostolic Church to bring forth the reality that “everyone is served.”

“Everyone gets served.” That’s the message Jesús Alatorre desires to convey during his time at this parish in Wenatchee in his preaching and teaching both in Spanish and in English. It’s why we are moving these transitional diaconate ordinations out of Yakima and into the local parishes where our vocations are seasoned and nurtured – great parishes like St. Joseph in Wenatchee. As ordained ministers of the Church we serve everyone.

The same is true with our Church in the field – the summer migrant ministry in Monitor so faithfully supported by this parish as well as the migrant ministry across Central Washington. Jesús Alatorre has a singular talent for bring together the simplest field workers in a spirit of joy. After our migrant Masses, it’s not unusual for us to have a large meal for the workers as well as games and a piñata.  Many of us know Jesús Alatorre to be quiet and on the more reserved side. Yet seared into my memory is his animated leadership of the migrant games, his jokes and comments during the piñata swings. He comes out of himself to serve everyone and allow everyone to look a bit beyond his own personality to the friendship with Christ we seek to promote in our migrant ministry.

I am so very grateful that his mother has traveled up here today so we can thank her for the gift of her son she brings, along with the bread and wine. Her presence reminds us that Mexico comes to us here in the United States bearing gifts and that Mexico herself is assisting us to ensure that everyone is served the Body and Blood of Christ at Eucharist. May all of us imitate what we receive and leave with the mission that in the world we live “everyone gets served.” Peace be with you!

“A Reason for Your Hope”

 Homily for the Sixth Sunday of Easter, Cycle A
for Christ the King Catholic Church in Richland, Washington

on the 50th Ordination Anniversary of
Father Thomas Champoux of the Diocese of Yakima

 Acts 8:5-8; 1 Peter 3:15-18; John 14:15-21 

Most Reverend Joseph J. Tyson, Bishop of Yakima

(At the 5 p.m. Vigil Mass May 20 at Christ the King, Bishop Tyson at the end of his homily announced that Fr. Champoux had been named by Pope Francis a Chaplain to His Holiness, with the honorary title of Monsignor.  The picture to the right is an artistic representation of how Msgr. Tom might look in the cassock the Diocese will be purchasing for him to wear on special occasions).

Peace be with you!  Peter proposes these powerful words as a compass for the spiritual life of the early Church: “Sanctify Christ as Lord in your hearts. Always be ready to give an explanation to anyone who asks you for a reason for your hope…” 

Give “…a reason for your hope….” When I hear those words I can’t help but recall a few snap-shot memories Fr. Tom Champoux has shared from his 50 years of priestly ministry.

The first snap-shot is about his father. Growing up in Yakima, Father Champoux recalled his own father going out towards Tampico – west of Yakima – to people who were really poor – often the “okie” migrant workers, African-Americans or the newly arriving “bracero” families from Mexico. He’d provide medical care for those who couldn’t pay.

More broadly we have a large number of immediate and extended family here tonight who have been so instrumental in Fr. Thomas Champoux’s life. I know from my more casual conversations with him that you are not simply a snap-shot but a huge photo of love and care for him as he is for you. I am so grateful for the many ways you’ve walked with him these many years and made of him a Eucharistic offering for all of us. So I want to acknowledge – not only Fr. Tom Champoux’s father but also his whole family here tonight. Would you kindly stand!

The second snapshot is someone both Fr. Tom Champoux and I also know but that many of you may not know: that of Tom Kobayashi in Seattle. Father Champoux met Tom while still a seminarian many years ago. Tom Kobayashi’s claim to fame is this: He is the oldest and longest serving member of the St. Vincent de Paul Society in the United States.

What makes Tom so extraordinary is that when – during World War II – he and his family were deported along with thousands of other American citizens of Japanese ancestry to Camp Minidoka in Central Idaho, Tom Kobayashi kept the charism of the St. Vincent de Paul Society alive in that relocation camp.  Their chapter of the St. Vincent de Paul Society had no money and had no material goods to distribute. But Tom started catechetical classes.  

From his internment camp on December 31st 1942 Tom wrote: “The brothers [members of the society] are dong their best work now and the result can be seen in the number of the non-Catholics receiving instruction. Our brothers can look back on the last nine months spent in the assembly and relocation centers and say that much has been accomplished. May the New Year increase our flock a hundredfold. Pray for us.”  

I might add that when I was pastor in the south end of Seattle, I had parishioners of Japanese ancestry who were brought into the Catholic Church by Tom Kobayashi when they were quite young and living at Camp Minidoka.

Tom Kobayashi was one of those extraordinary early missionaries in social ministry and outreach.  I raise this because before there was a Catholic Charities here in Yakima, our diocese was served by a Yakima Bureau with both the old Seattle Diocesan Council of Women as well as the St. Vincent de Paul Society taking the lead with a great network of missionary volunteers in serving the poor, the refugees and those families in crisis. These groups formed a kind of missionary nucleus that later developed into both our Seattle and – when the Diocese of Yakima was formed – our Yakima Catholic Charities network of agencies we have today.

Although the Yakima Diocese is not in the top 25 percent of dioceses by size, our Catholic Charities for the Diocese of Yakima is in the top 25 percent by size here in the United States.  Catholic Charities here in Central Washington has a footprint and reach far out of proportion to the size of the diocese with 210,000 visits by clients each year. That’s about the same number of Catholics we have here in the Diocese of Yakima.

For every Catholic in the Diocese of Yakima someone is being served.  Sometimes that’s done mainly through parish and community networks such as PREPARES for pregnant women and sometimes that is through private and government partnerships where we are asked to take on projects that non-Church agencies can not do alone. In so many ways, the ministry Father Champoux both as the agency director of a number of years, and now, as chair of our Catholic Charities Board of Trustees underscores our Church’s deep desire to give those in need “…a reason for hope…” so in that light I’d like to ask all the Catholic Charities folks to stand!

The final snapshot memory is here at Christ the King. A couple of months ago I was here for a presentation on our upcoming Cornerstone Conference which takes place next October in Tacoma. It brings together our Catholic teachings on the gift of life from the moment of conception, with our wider Church teachings on sustaining the gift of life at every stage through acts of justice and mercy.  A gentleman came up to me and recalled that he’d dropped a bundle of papers on the street. A car pulled over and the parishioner was stunned to discover that it was Father Champoux collecting the blown papers.

I think this snapshot is emblematic of Father Thomas Champoux’s ministry here at Christ the King. The budget here at the parish and its school is larger than the budget for the Diocese of Yakima. However the robustness of this parish and its school is tied directly to the fact that Father Thomas Champoux keenly and sensitively grasps that life has a way of blowing us apart. Hard things happen. People face challenges beyond their emotional capacity. They need God. They need God’s grace.  They need God’s grace embodied in concrete acts of charity and kindness. Father Tom Champoux has embodied this for you and you – the parishioners of Christ the King – by bringing him your challenges have shaped and formed him as a priest who gives you “…a reason for your hope…” So parishioners please stand and let us thank you for forming and shaping Father Champoux into the pastor that bring us all hope.

“Sanctify Christ as Lord in your hearts. Always be ready to give an explanation to anyone who asks you for a reason for your hope…”

Those words of St. Peter might give some context for this final point in the homily which comes – not from me – but from the successor to St. Peter – our Holy Father Pope Francis in his message to all of us here in the Diocese of Yakima dated this last January 23, 2017. Listen carefully:

Sumus Pontifex Fransiscus inter suos Cappellanos adlegit Reverendum Dominum Thomam Clemenem Champoux e Diocesi Yakimensi quod quidem eidem Reverendo Domino opportune significatur.

In light of this communication from our Holy Father Pope Francis may I be the first to congratulate you on the 50th anniversary of your priestly ordination with the new title our Holy Father Pope Francis has given you: MONSIGNOR THOMAS CHAMPOUX. Congratulation MONSIGNOR Champoux on your 50th anniversary of your priestly ordination!

Peace be with you!



Let us pray that our brothers and sisters who have strayed from the faith, through our prayer and witness to the Gospel, may rediscover the beauty of the Christian life.

Pope Francis - July 2017

Let us never forget that our joy is Jesus Christ — his faithful and inexhaustible love.
When a Christian becomes sad, it means that he has distanced himself from Jesus.
But then we must not leave him alone! We should offer him Christian hope — with our words, yes, but more with our testimony, with our freedom, with our joy.
Let us pray that our brothers and sisters who have strayed from the faith, through our prayer and witness to the Gospel, may rediscover the beauty of the Christian life.



Where are you going?

“Quo Vadis” is the Latin phrase for “Where are you going?” Legend tells us that St. Peter asked Jesus this question on the outskirts of Rome. And we know where Jesus went in response to His Father’s will.

Quo Vadis Days is a 3-day camp for young Catholic men to learn more about the priesthood, to deepen their faith, and to better discern God’s call in their lives.

What is the Father’s will for me?  How can I know what God wants?

Quo Vadis Days is a camp experience sponsored by the Diocese of Yakima Vocations Office to provide a time of fun, prayer, and talks to help you explore the Lord’s call in your life.

There will be priests, seminarians, and other young men like you gathered for these days.  Our activities will include prayer, swimming, soccer, games, talks and discussions.

We hope that you will consider taking time to discern the Lord’s will in your life with us at QV Days.  It is a great opportunity to let the Lord speak to you and to spend time listening to Him.

The number of participants is limited to 70 young men, so call or register soon!

Quo Vadis Days 2017

Young Men ages 13-19 are invited to the Second Annual Vocations Camp July 31st to August 2rd. For more information and to register for the Yakima camp, call Father Felipe Pulido at 509-248-1911 or Seminarian Michael Kelly at (509) 367-5297 or via email: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..


When:  The camp opens on Monday, July 31st at 12:00pm and concludes after lunch at 1:30 pm on Wednesday August 2nd. 

Where: Koinonia Camp is located near Cle Elum WA, approximately a 75-minute drive from Yakima.  The Camp has opportunities for Frisbee, soccer and swimming.



Bus Transportation to and from the camp will be available.  After you register, someone will contact you with information about pick-up and drop off.

Cost:  $50 per camper.  Scholarships are available.  The Family rate is $50 for the first camper, $25 for his brother/brothers. 

Staff:  Seminarians and Priests of the Diocese. 


Please call Michael Kelly at (509) 367-5297 or email: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

Justice for Immigrants




Know Your Rights


What You Should Know About The President's Two Executive Orders on Resettlement and a Temporary Travel Ban

Sensitive Location FAQ– English/Español

9 Ways to Protect Yourself– English/Español

Transitioning to a New Administration: How Can We Assist Immigrants and Refugees?– English/Español




Click on the image to download the flyer for A Pilgrimage to Assisi, Florence & Rome

Mass for Life: PREPARE to uphold ALL the Unborn

Third Sunday Ordinary Time Cycle C 2017 at St. Paul Cathedral in Yakima, Washington

Isaiah 8:23-9:3; 1Corinthians 1: 10-13, 17; Matthew 4:10-23

Most Reverend Joseph J. Tyson, Bishop of Yakima

Friends, today as we remember this 44th anniversary of the United States Supreme Court ruling titled Roe vs. Wade I'd like to propose that St. Paul's wish for the Corinthians is my wish for all of you – especially you who are involved in any way in the pro-life movement. What was St. Paul's wish? To quote from today's second reading: "That all of you may agree in what you say, and that there be no divisions among you."

Why this wish from St. Paul? Perhaps because Chloe – a woman patroness of St. Paul's preaching ministry – has reported to St. Paul that within that early church in Corinth a number of factions have developed. Our second reading notes that some in Corinth claim to be followers of Paul, others of Apollos and still others of Cephas. Rather than getting into an argument of which preacher is the best St. Paul sidesteps this by pointing everyone to the source of all preaching: Our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ. Between the lines, St. Paul seems to suggest that there always will be a diversity of ways in uplifting the gospel and that – as long as they unite back to the person and preaching of Christ – they're variations of our Lord himself, the life he led and the message he preached.

There might be a lesson for us today for there are diverse ways of uplifting what Saint John Paul the Second so eloquently termed the Gospel of Life. That diversity here in Central Washington can be seen in the growing network of pregnancy resource centers, the various ways local parishes reach out to women and their children – born and unborn – as well as the various spiritual supports of prayers and retreats supporting the unborn, supporting their mothers, supporting their fathers and even of supporting those who suffer emotional and spiritual damage due to an abortion they or their partner procured.

Recognizing these efforts, two years ago, we bishops of Washington State launched PREPARES. PREPARES stands for Pregnancy and Parenting Support and it represents our Church’s coordinated outreach for women and children, organizing wrap-around care for women in emergency pregnancies from the moment of conception to the fifth year of the child's life. It’s been my pleasure to chair our working group of Catholic Charities leadership from across the state over these last two years.  Often we are able to partner and coordinate with a number of the local and often ecumenically based groups to create a systematic and sequential support system tailored to the needs of the women whom we are reaching.  Thus far, we’ve been able to touch the lives of nearly 700 women with some form of care for themselves, their child and even their surrounding families.

Why this need for diversity of care as support in uplifting the Gospel of Life? Because, today, while much of the nation rightly focuses on the actual Roe vs. Wade decision our local efforts as a Church address two very unique conditions here in Central Washington.

The first is this: Washington State holds a very unique position in the history of legalized abortion here in the United States. Washington State is the only state in the United States of America to have legalized abortion BY POPULAR BALLOT. We did this in the 1970 election by passing Referendum 20. All other states with any kind of legalized abortion did so either through a lower court action overturning a local state law or – as in the case of the state of Oregon – legalization of abortion through a legislative act. But Washington State holds the unique and dubious distinction of being the only state where abortion was legalized in a popular vote by a majority of the citizens. This means that even if Roe vs. Wade is overturned – and God willing it will be one day – abortion will remain legal here in Washington State. For us to overturn Referendum 20 means we will need a positive, uplifting and inspiring witness that moves our neighbors to reconsider their support for abortion and see embodied in our lives of service a better, happier and more joyous way.


This is precisely why I am so very appreciative – not only of our collaboration between the Catholic Charities agencies across the state – but for the many positive efforts from a great many local pro-life groups in supporting the gift of life from the very first moment of conception. It takes all of us together to uplift the gift of life regardless of our faith, our political outlook, our language or our cultural heritage.

That leads me to raise the second unique challenge in uplifting the gift of life and the gift of the unborn. It is this: the overwhelming majority of baptisms, confirmations, first communions and marriages are in the Hispanic community. This is also where most of the pregnancies and births are occurring. Because abortion is the preeminent issue of social justice and anchors all other catholic social teaching it requires that we – as Catholics – find ways to create bonds of trust and welcome so that Hispanic women – especially those whose families are undocumented – can approach us and our partners in this ministry of life without fear. One of the things we’ve learned at PREPARES these first two years is that often black women and white women in emergency pregnancy face low levels of family support to help in their time of needs. PREPARES volunteers often become the “family companion” making up for the family these women lack.  It’s a particular form of poverty they face.


Yet working in the Hispanic community, women often do have extended family support systems, so this means that PREPARES volunteers find ways to support the woman and their family in upholding the gift of their unborn child and beginning with them that journey for the first five years of the child’s life.  This means that in order to protect the unborn we find ourselves walking through the doors of the undocumented since so many of our Hispanic families are in a variety of places with regards to their immigration status. 

Thus while there can be a legitimate spectrum of opinions regarding immigration, border control, the importance of English and of cultural integration, a good and faithful Catholic will never use language in public that is harsh, derogatory, or in any way demeaning – especially towards the Hispanic community or the specific people who are undocumented in our midst. Such language – now so prominent in political discourse – undercuts our local efforts to reach out to the unborn and their families, especially in the Hispanic community. Failure to protect the undocumented risks compromising our ability to reach the unborn and their mothers.

Circling back to the stern challenge of St. Paul to the Corinthians in today’s second reading, we cannot allow ourselves to become partisan Christians seeing ourselves as sectarian followers of the Cephases, Apolloses, or even the St. Pauls of our day. Regardless of our language or our culture we are one and we are here to uplift the one Gospel – a Gospel of Life – proclaimed by our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ.

This is why we look to Mary and it is why – today – I specifically requested that her image be present in today's Mass for Life. The image of Our Lady of Guadalupe as we know is the patroness of Mexico. She’s also the patroness of the Americas because she’s the only apparition recognized by the Church to have occurred in the Americas. She's revered and venerated by so many especially among our undocumented Hispanic Catholics in their lives of uncertainty.

But she's also known to us as the patroness of the pro-life movement. Why? Because of all the many Marian devotions and of all of the Marian apparitions that have graced our church, this apparition of Our Lady of Guadalupe to San Juan Diego is the only apparition where Mary appears pregnant. Indeed the Aztec symbols of fertility embossed on the fabric of her dress speak to this reality. I might add that the leader of the Knights of Columbus – Carl Anderson – has written a thoughtful book on this apparition of Our Lady of Guadalupe.

I uplift her today for our specific veneration because she embodies the very unique circumstances we face here in the Diocese of Yakima as we uplift the Gospel of Life.

Mary shows us the way. She points us to her Son. She unifies us as our shared mother. She prepares the table. She invites us to Eucharist. She leads us to him so we can follow him to the Father and – animated by the Holy Spirit – give witness to the Gospel of Life. So in gratitude for all the many efforts across Central Washington protecting the unborn and uplifting the gift of life, in devotion I close this homily inviting you to pray with me:


"Hail Mary, full of grace, the Lord is with thee. Blessed art thou among women and blessed is the fruit of thy womb, Jesus. Holy Mary, Mother of God, pray for us sinners now and at the hour of our death. Amen."

Upcoming Events

July 31 – August 2 2017
Quo Vadis Days 
August 6, 2017
Priest vs. Seminarian Annual Soccer Game (English/Spanish)
August 12, 2017
Ride D' Vine
August 9 – 25, 2017
Catechists Training @St. Josephs in Yakima
Contact Marta Wilson at St. Joseph - Yakima if you have any questions.
October 14, 2017
Church Mission Congress – In Progress
October 20-21, 2017
Cornerstone Catholic Conference