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Skylar Julius DELEON






Born John Jacobson, Jr.
Classification: Murderer
Characteristics: Former American child actor - Robberies - The bodies were never found
Number of victims: 3
Date of murders: December 27, 2003 / November 15, 2004
Date of arrest: August 16, 2005
Date of birth: August 12, 1979
Victims profile: John Jarvi, 45 / Thomas and Jackie Hawks
Method of murder: Stabbing with knife / Tied to an anchor and thrown off their yacht
Location: Mexico / California, USA
Status: Sentenced to death on April 10, 2009

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Thomas and Jackie Hawks were a couple from Prescott, Arizona, United States, who were murdered in 2004. As of April 2009, Skylar James Deleon and Jennifer Henderson have been convicted of charges relating to their murders.


Skylar James Deleon, his former wife Jennifer Henderson have been convicted of charges relating to the Hawks' murders. Deleon and Kennedy were sentenced to death, while Henderson was sentenced to two terms of life in prison without parole. A fourth person, Alonso Machain, is awaiting sentencing.

Skylar James Deleon (born John Jacobson, Jr.) is a former American child actor. The son of a convicted drug dealer, Deleon began acting in bit parts in commercials as a child. At age 14, he appeared in the series Mighty Morphin Power Rangers as an extra in the episode Second Chance. As an adult Deleon struggled to remember lines, and his career faltered as a result. At age 20, he joined the United States Marine Corps, but went on Unauthorized Absence (UA) fifteen days later. He was later given an other than honorable discharge.


Thomas Hawks was a retired probation officer and a bodybuilder. He owned, with his second wife Jackie Hawks (formerly of Mentor-on-the-Lake, Ohio), a 55-foot yacht, the Well Deserved, which they treated as their permanent home and on which they sailed for two years around the Pacific Ocean and the Sea of Cortez.

In 2004, they decided to sell their yacht, and set up home in Newport Harbor, to be closer to the grandchild of Mr. Hawks' son from his first marriage. Jackie helped raise the boys since they were in their early teens, and considered the new baby as her grandson.

Their advertisement of the sale of the yacht was answered in November by Skylar Deleon. The couple was initially cautious of Deleon, but became more receptive when he brought his then-pregnant wife Jennifer and their other child to a meeting. The Hawks were last seen alive on the morning of November 15, 2004, heading out of the harbor. The yacht returned, but they did not. Their bodies have not been found.


Police inquired into the couple's disappearance. On November 26, 2004, an attempt was made to access the Hawks' bank account from Mexico. The family was notified, and filed a missing person report with the Carlsbad police department.

On November 29, 2004, the police interviewed Skylar Deleon. He told them that he bought the boat from the Hawkses and showed them proof-of-purchase documents. He stated to police that the Hawks left in their car with his money, denied being in their car, and named Alonso Machain (a former correctional officer that Deleon met while in jail for burglary) as witness to the purchase. The reason that he bought the boat, he claimed, was that he intended to launder money related to an armed burglary in 2002 for which he had been convicted.

In March 2005, Machain confessed to the crime and was arrested in connection with the couple's disappearance, along with Deleon, Deleon's wife Jennifer, and Kennedy. Kennedy pleaded not guilty, and Skylar Deleon initially maintained his innocence as well, claiming that he was not present at the time and that the couple were killed over a drug deal gone bad.


Authorities alleged that during a sea test in Newport Beach Harbor a few days after meeting the Hawkses, Deleon and three accomplices — Alonso Machain, Myron Gardner, and John Kennedy — bound and gagged the couple and threw them overboard. Deleon allegedly masterminded the plan to kill the couple for financial gain and enlisted Kennedy (who once served time for attempted murder) and Machain to help.

Deleon's wife, Jennifer, was found guilty on two counts of first degree murder on Friday November 17, 2006, after only four hours of jury deliberation. In October 2007, Jennifer Deleon, now calling herself Jennifer Henderson since her divorce from Skylar Deleon, was sentenced to two life terms without the possibility of parole.

While awaiting trial in jail, Deleon was also charged with soliciting another inmate to murder his father and cousin. He was also accused of killing John Jarvi, a resident of Anaheim who was found dead in Mexico in 2003. Deleon's father and cousin (who was charged as an accessory to the Jarvi murder) are considered "important witnesses" in both murder cases.

On March 13, 2008, Deleon partially severed his penis with a razor blade while being held in jail. After receiving medical attention, he was returned to jail the following day.

On September 22, 2008, jury selection began in the case against Skylar Deleon. Despite Deleon's earlier protestations of innocence, once his trial began, Deleon's attorney conceded that Deleon had indeed committed all three murders. The attorney said that he had taken the case to trial only to argue to a jury that Deleon should not be sentenced to death.

On October 20, Deleon was convicted of three counts of first-degree murder and special circumstances for financial gain and multiple victims, and on November 6, 2008, the jury recommended the death penalty.

Sentencing was originally scheduled for January 16, 2009, but was then rescheduled to March 20 on request by Deleon's attorney. On March 13, it was announced that sentencing would again be rescheduled, to April 10, so that the family of the victims could attend. On April 10, 2009, Deleon was sentenced to death by Orange County Superior Court Judge Frank Fasel. He is currently awaiting the death penalty in Orange County Jail.


Long Beach man charged with soliciting the murder of his own father and another witness while on jail on two murder cases

*Skylar Deleon is in jail awaiting trial on the Hawks murder and Jarvi murder

Orange County District Attorney

July 28, 2006

NEWPORT BEACH – Skylar Deleon, who changed his name from John Jacobson Jr., 26, Long Beach, was charged with soliciting the murder of his own father and another witness while he was in custody for two different murder cases.  The new charge will add eleven years to what he is facing in two separate murder cases.  As to the Jackie and Thomas Hawks special circumstances murder case, the District Attorney will decide after a hearing whether he will seek the death penalty.  There will be no bail set on this case.  Deleon will be in court Monday at 10 a.m., H-2, Harbor Justice Center, in Newport Beach, to be arraigned on the new charges. 

On January 24, 2004, Deleon is accused of asking a fellow inmate in jail to murder his father John Jacobson Sr., with the intent the murder be carried out.  On July 26, 2005, Deleon is accused of asking a fellow inmate in jail to murder Mike Lewis with the intent the murder be carried out.  Jacobson Sr. and Lewis are witnesses.

Senior Deputy District Attorney Matt Murphy in the Homicide Unit will prosecute all three cases.  The Newport Beach Police Department is continuing to investigate this case.  They have conducted over 100 witness interviews, reviewed thousands of documents, and collected and analyzed hundreds of items of evidence.  Anyone with information about this case, the Hawks murder or the Jarvi murder should contact District Attorney Investigator Kathy Tomlinson at 714-347-8483.


In November 2004, the Hawks placed an advertisement for their 55-foot boat named “Well Deserved” for $440,000.  They wanted to spend more time with their new grandchild in Arizona.    Skylar Deleon, his wife Jennifer Deleon, 24, Long Beach, Alonso Machain,  22, Pico Rivera, Myron Gardner Sr., 33, Long Beach, and John Fitzgerald Kennedy, 40, Long Beach, are accused of participating in the murder of the Hawks to take their boat and life savings. 

Skylar Deleon and Machain are accused of staking out the boat and the victims on November 6th.  Jennifer Deleon is accused of gaining the trust of the Hawks by bringing her 9-month old baby to meet the Hawks on November 9th.  Gardner is accused of recruiting Kennedy, a well documented, hard-core, Los Angeles gang member.  On November 15th, Skylar Deleon, Machain, and Kennedy are accused of taking the boat out of the harbor, overpowering the Hawks, forcing them to sign the transfer of title documents, handcuffing and tying them to the anchor, and drowning them.  Skylar and Jennifer are accused of communicating frequently by cell phone while the boat was out. 

Skylar and Jennifer Deleon are accused of cleaning the boat with bleach and destroying evidence and personal items belonging to the Hawks.  The Deleons are accused of getting papers signed by the Hawks notarized with backdates.  The Deleons are accused of trying to take money out of the Hawks bank account in Arizona and placing it in a bank account in Mexico.  The Deleons and Machain are accused of trying to create evidence the Hawks were moving to Mexico after they were murdered. 

On January 16, 2005, Skylar Deleon was arrested while he was trying to leave for Mexico.  Machain was arrested on March 2, 2005, Gardner was arrested the next day, Kennedy was arrested a week later, and Jennifer Deleon was arrested on April 8, 2005.  The four have been charged with special circumstances murder on multiple victim and financial gain allegations.  Skylar Deleon was charged with a “Strike” from a 2003 residential burglary case.  Kennedy was charged with a “Strike” from a 1988 attempted murder case.  During the preliminary examination held in 2005, defendant Jennifer Deleon laughed during the hearing while the grieving Hawks family watched.  


On August 19, 2005, Skylar Deleon was charged with special circumstances murder for financial gain of John Jarvi, 45, of Anaheim. Jennifer Deleon and his first cousin Michael William Lewis, Jr., 25, of Arizona, were charged with helping Skylar Deleon conceal the murder.  If convicted, Skylar Deleon could receive life without the possibility of parole.  Jennifer Deleon and Lewis face three years in state prison for the Jarvi murder plot. 

Jarvi met Skylar Deleon while they were serving a work furlough program at a private jail in Seal Beach in 2003.  Skylar Deleon was unemployed supporting his pregnant wife Jennifer and the two were heavily in debt. 

On December 26, 2003, Jarvi went to his bank in Laguna Beach and cashed two $25,000 checks and immediately called Skylar Deleon.  Two hours after the call, Skylar Deleon is accused of spending $18,000 in new $100 bills at a boatyard and depositing $21,000 into the couple’s joint account. 

On December 27, 2003, Jarvi called Skylar Deleon in the morning.  Skylar Deleon and Lewis are accused of driving down to Mexico that day.  The two were in frequent communication with each other on both December 26 and 27th.  Jarvi’s body with his throat slashed was found about 4 p.m. next to the northbound lane near Ensenada.  Skylar Deleon’s car crossed the U.S. border around two hours later.  A week later, the Deleons are accused of getting rid of Jarvi’s car.


'He's had a horrible, horrible life'

The Sydney Morning Herald

October 21, 2008

A man was convicted in California today of murdering three people, including a couple who were tied to an anchor and thrown off their yacht off the California coast.

A jury found Skylar Deleon, 29, guilty of three counts of first-degree murder and special circumstances for financial gain and multiple victims.

Deleon's attorney had conceded to the jury from the outset that Deleon was guilty but should not be put to death. The penalty phase of the trial will begin on Wednesday.

Deleon's attorney Gary Pohlson told reporters that he plans to convince the jury to spare his client's life by having Deleon's relatives and doctors testify during the punishment phase about his troubled past.

"He's had a horrible, horrible life," Pohlson said, noting that Deleon's father abused him and later died of AIDS.

Tom and Jackie Hawks were thrown from their yacht in 2004 during a cruise to show the vessel to Deleon, whom they believed was a prospective buyer.

Deleon was also found guilty of murdering Jon Jarvi, of Anaheim, in 2003. Prosecutors had said Deleon met Jarvi in a work furlough program while serving jail time for burglary, and killed him in Mexico after Jarvi gave him $50,000.

Prosecutors said Deleon feigned interest in buying the boat and took a test cruise where he and two other men overpowered the Hawkses, forced the couple to sign over ownership of the boat, tied them to the anchor and dumped them into the Pacific Ocean.

The Hawkses' bodies were never found.

Prosecutors said Deleon and his former wife, Jennifer Henderson, were a young couple saddled in debt and living in a converted garage.

After the killings, prosecutors said Henderson paid a notary $2,000 to backdate paperwork to transfer ownership of the yacht and Deleon had a friend show her colour photocopies of the Hawkses' drivers' licenses so she could describe the couple to police as if she had seen them.

Henderson was convicted in 2006 of murder and murder for financial gain for her role in the deaths and was sentenced to two terms of life in prison without parole.

Three other defendants have pleaded not guilty. Two are accused of being on the yacht when the Hawkses were thrown overboard, and the final defendant is accused of planning the killings but not of being on the boat.


Skylar James Deleon is a 26-year-old actor who was arrested and, on August 16, 2005, charged with the murder of Thomas and Jackie Hawks, a wealthy California couple.

Skylar Deleon and his wife, Jennifer Deleon, allegedly gained entry to the Hawks' yacht by pretending to be prospective buyers of the vessel. Once at sea, Skylar Deleon allegedly tied the couple to an anchor, then threw them overboard alive. Their bodies have never been found.

While Deleon claimed (and news reports said) Deleon was once a star on Power Rangers, Deleon appeared only once as featured extra Roger on Mighty Morphin Power Rangers, which aired May 4, 1994.

His wife, Jennifer Deleon was found guilty on two counts of first degree murder on Friday November 17, 2006, after only four hours of jury deliberation. She faces life in prison. Sentencing is scheduled in April, 2007.


Prescott couple took fatal voyage

Dennis Wagner - The Arizona Republic

Apr. 15, 2007

Tom and Jackie Hawks huddled on a bed in the cabin of their yacht, miles off the coast of California, handcuffed, muzzled and blindfolded.

"I don't want to die," Jackie pleaded, her words muffled by duct tape. "I have a new grandchild in Arizona. I want to see him."

Her husband leaned back, reaching for her hand, trying to calm her.

Three armed assailants loomed over the Prescott couple, ordering them to sign title documents for the boat, demanding all their bank account information. Jackie wept, trembling. Tom remained stoic.

They were bound to each other, marched onto the deck at night, tied to an anchor. It was thrown overboard, yanking the Hawkses along. Jackie's head bounced off the deck before she and Tom splashed into the ocean and sank 3,600 feet.

Their bodies have never been found.

Since that day 29 months ago, the fate of Tom and Jackie Hawks has been portrayed as a crime mystery, a tragedy.

Matt Hawks, the couple's son in Prescott, talks about an adventure, a love story.

His parents retired early to live their fantasy life at sea. For three years they sailed from port to port, following the curve of the horizon over an endless ocean.

Then, when Matt and his wife, Nicole, had a son, the first-time grandparents agreed to give up Margaritaville for family: They would sell the yacht and return to Arizona to be near a baby named Jace.

But on Nov. 15, 2004, the Hawkses vanished. Their boat, the Well Deserved, was found at its mooring in Newport Beach Harbor, Calif. The normally tidy yacht was a mess. Phone calls went unanswered. Matt, a Phoenix firefighter, had premonitions of disaster: His parents were always in touch and never would have left the yacht in shambles.

As days passed, the truth began to unfold: A man named Skylar Deleon had answered ads for the yacht. He claimed to have been a child actor on the Power Rangers show, with earnings invested in real estate. He asked to go on a test cruise and brought along two friends.

The Hawkses met their grandson only once, when he was 2 weeks old. Matt recalls Jackie arriving with hand-beaded boats to hang in a nursery full of sailing images. Tom cuddled the infant, saying, "I'm going to teach you how to swim. I'm going to teach you how to build things and go sailing."

"My parents were willing to give up their life on the ocean to be grandparents," Matt says. "They would have been the absolute best grandparents. . . . And Jace would have gotten to learn so much from them."

Now 28, Matt sits in the Prescott boathouse built by his father, eyes lost in a family album full of pictures at sea. "We had always done boating. From the time I was a little kid," he says. "We just spent our whole lives on the water."

Matt lists every vessel they owned: an 8-foot dinghy, a 20-foot pontoon boat, a 16-foot Boston whaler, a 21-foot Cabo, a 28-foot Skipjack.

Tom Hawks had been a firefighter, a bartender, a probation officer. But he was a seaman at heart, taking a 14-foot dory to Catalina Island when he was just 17, working summers as a sailing instructor.

As husband and father, he dedicated every other weekend to boating, from Arizona's lakes to the Baja peninsula. The family went on two long voyages each year, one in the Gulf of California and another around Catalina Island. For as long as anyone can remember, Tom dreamed of being an ocean vagabond.

After a divorce in 1979, Tom Hawks left his firefighting job in Cardiff-by-the-Sea, a San Diego County beach town, and moved to Prescott so he and his sons, Matt and Ryan, could be close to family.

He built a hilltop home amid the piñons. He bought Matt's Saloon on Whiskey Row, and with his bulging muscles, practical jokes and positive attitude, he became a local icon. Later, he took a job with Yavapai County's Probation Department, keeping tabs on ex-cons.

In 1986, while at a canoe race on nearby Lynx Lake, Tom met Jackie.

They were married two years later, wearing Hawaiian outfits. "My dad thought more of her than anyone," Matt says. "They were a perfect couple. . . . Like a ship and a rudder, one doesn't work without the other."

Hal Slaughter, a friend and former employee at the bar, says Tom was as good-natured as he was strong, an irrepressible prankster who once left a giant boulder on his porch just for kicks.

"You never knew what he was going to do," Slaughter says. "Afterward, he'd stare at you with those penetrating eyes, and all of a sudden laugh and slap you on the back."

Slaughter says Tom had a Zen-like zest for life, reflected in his daily body-building regimen: "He was as religious about that as he was about keeping his boat clean. And, this is no joke, if you walked on his boat with wet feet, Tom would be right behind you with a rag, wiping it up."

Matt says his dad was an uncomplicated man with a simple philosophy: "Be honest. Work hard. Buy your toys with cash."

Tom and Jackie Hawks lived by that simple code, investing in real estate, planning to retire at sea.

In 2001, earlier than planned, Tom found a dream ship for sale: the Well Deserved, a 55-foot trawler with teakwood staterooms, a spacious cockpit and a range of 2,500 miles.

He told his sons, "The sea was calling us, and we can't wait any longer. Life is too short to put things off, and one cannot discover new oceans unless they have the courage to lose sight of the shore."

At 54, Tom quit his job. He and Jackie, 10 years younger, sold the house and moved aboard the yacht in Long Beach Harbor, Calif. They spent a year varnishing, remodeling, adding amenities. They became scuba divers. Friends joined them on local island cruises.

Finally, the Hawkses cruised south to the tip of Baja peninsula, across toward the Mexican mainland and up the Gulf of California, stopping at coves to dive or fish for dinner, sailing to San Carlos, Sonora.

"They'd go away to sea," Slaughter says, "and come back with shells and stories. They lived a life most of us want to live. ... No worries. Stop where and when you want."

Matt and Ryan got frequent satellite calls and e-mails from their folks, gloating about life in the sun. "They're retired. They're in no rush to get anywhere," Matt says. "When the weather's good, they swim and kayak everyday. . . . 'We've got these beautiful beaches. The water's clean.' "

During two years at sea, the Hawkses undoubtedly ran into battering storms. But Tom had his captain's certificate and knew how to handle himself. He'd been a wrestler in college, then a military police officer. He'd bounced drunks out of the saloon and handled all kinds of bad actors as a probation officer.

In the late summer of 2004, with Jace Hawks on the way, the prospective grandparents put their yacht on the market for $440,000.

A baby-faced 25-year-old named Skylar Deleon answered the ad. Tom and Jackie did not know that his Power Rangers story was exaggerated or that he had just served time for armed burglary in the Seal Beach jail in Southern California.

While behind bars, Deleon befriended a 22-year-old guard, Alonso Machain. The two remained in touch after Deleon was released.

One day, Deleon told Machain about a plan to make money, a plan he had used before. "He would go and look for these people, kill them, and he would keep whatever money was left," Machain later recounted in court. "He approached me and said, 'Would you like to make a few million dollars?' "

The two men bought stun guns and handcuffs. They visited the Well Deserved and aborted takeover plans twice, Machain said, because Tom Hawks was so cautious, so powerfully built.

Deleon had his pregnant wife, Jennifer, tour the boat, thinking the 23-year-old would help to put the Hawkses at ease. She also took the couple's baby along in an effort to connect with the couple.

The new grandparents relaxed when they met the young mother.

Days later, the Well Deserved chugged out of Newport Beach Harbor for a test cruise. On board were Skylar Deleon, Machain and an ex-con named John F. Kennedy, who had served time for attempted murder. When the vessel was miles from shore, Machain said, Kennedy ambushed Tom Hawks in the cabin, putting him in a choke hold. Jackie Hawks, who was in the galley, screamed. Machain tried to use the stun gun, failed, then managed to subdue her.

As Tom and Jackie - handcuffed, bound, blindfolded and gagged - were marched up to the deck,Tom made a desperate attempt to fight back.

"He knew what was going on, and he pushed back," Machain said. "I think it was his, his right leg, I guess, kicked backwards, and Deleon was behind him trying to tie him and Deleon kind of flew back on his back. . . .

"The third guy (Kennedy) took a hard swing to his right temple and basically - it was a pretty hard blow. He (Tom) was having a hard time staying up at that point. . . . If it wasn't for Mrs. Hawks, he probably would have been on the floor."

Minutes later, the Hawkses were thrown overboard.

As the Well Deserved headed back to shore, Machain said, he helped the others loot the yacht. As they returned to port, he said, Kennedy grabbed a beer from the refrigerator: "He pulled out one of the fishing poles and started fishing from the back of the boat while he was also drinking."

One day later, a friend first raised the alarm: Tom Hawks had asked for help moving to Arizona, but he wasn't at his boat.

Family members began phoning and sending e-mails. Tom's brother, Jim, a former police chief in Cardiff-by-the-Sea, drove to Newport Beach and found the yacht in shambles. Police began investigating.

Within days, they were interviewing Skylar and Jennifer Deleon. The couple told detectives they had bought the Well Deserved and said the Hawkses had gone to Mexico. There were signed, notarized documents as proof.

"They both came off as genuine," recalls Sgt. Evan Sailor, a Newport Beach detective. "They were cool as cucumbers. . . . This guy was probably the best pathological liar I've ever met."

Days passed, then weeks. Matt and Ryan Hawks handed out fliers at the docks. Ryan, 30, went on Good Morning America and TV news shows, pleading for help. They called every hospital from Prescott to San Carlos. Matt drove south to speak with boaters at the Mexican seaport.

"I knew I was chasing something that wasn't true," he says. "I was 99 percent sure they were dead four days after it happened."

During that time, Skylar Deleon was telling police a series of stories, finally claiming he paid cash for the boat with money from a drug deal.

Ryan Hawks never believed that story: "My father took more than $400,000 in unmarked, laundered money across the hood of their car in the dark . . . and then ran off to Mexico? Right. Now I have three questions: How, why and where?"

For police, it was a matter of slowly gathering clues, such as a receipt found aboard the Well Deserved. The receipt listed items bought at a Target: bleach, trash bags and Tums. Video showed Jennifer Deleon was the buyer.

Then the Hawkses' Honda CRV was discovered near Ensenada, in Baja California, Mexico. The people who had it said the Deleons gave it to them.

A notary confessed that she was paid a $2,000 bribe to backdate documents for the yacht sale.

And when authorities searched Jennifer Deleon's parents' house, they found items taken from the yacht.

Finally, in March 2005, four months after the Hawkses disappeared, Machain confessed.

In the end, police say the Hawkses were killed for $3,800 taken from the boat.

Because Jennifer Deleon was not aboard the yacht when the couple were thrown overboard, her first-degree murder case was considered the most difficult. Yet jurors deliberated less than four hours before rendering a guilty verdict in November. Skylar Deleon and Kennedy are scheduled for trial this fall in the murders of Jackie Hawks, Tom Hawks and a former cellmate of Skylar's, who was killed in Mexico before the Hawkses vanished. Both face the death penalty if convicted.

"Given the horrifying nature of this murder, we are not entertaining any plea bargain," says Matt Murphy, the Orange County prosecutor.

Machain has admitted his role in the crimes and testified against Jennifer Deleon. He is expected to plead guilty but has not been promised leniency in return for his testimony.

Skylar Deleon has claimed that the Hawkses were killed over a drug deal that went bad and that he was not present. Kennedy could not be reached for comment. Both have pleaded not guilty.

Ryan Hawks, a youthful version of his father, sits through each court hearing, glaring at the defendants.

"It's important so they can see me," he says. "I don't know what gives them the idea or the right to throw my parents' lives away and destroy mine . . . It'll never be over. It'll never heal. I'm a 24/7 reminder of my father. Every time I look in a mirror, I see him."

The Hawks brothers heap praise on police and prosecutors. They understand the justice system. But, in a perfect world, they say, the killers would be dragged out to sea, tied to an anchor, thrown over the side.

Matt Hawks says he is haunted by the image of his parents' final moments: "When you hear that anchor coming around from the bow of the boat to the stern - you hear that anchor chain dragging - you can pretty much anticipate your fate. . . . I owe it to myself and my family to make sure this guy goes where he's supposed to go. We're going to see this all the way through."



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