Tuxedo Press is an independent press that specializes in non-fiction works. Several of our publications relate to sports history. One title is health-related of particular interest to veterans and men in general. As a sidelight, we have developed a game for Florida visitors and residents.

Keep A-goin’: the life of Lone Star Dietz


Lone Star Dietz was the most colorful coach football has known and continues to be controversial over 40 years after his death. So interesting was the man that even his critics are fascinated by him. Dietz was a Forrest-Gump-like character in that he rubbed shoulders with many famous people and brought him to several historic events. Tom Benjey’s award-winning biography tells the story of a Renaissance man who was a capable artist, singer, movie actor, athlete, educator, championship dog breeder and Hall-of-Fame-worth coach. 356 pages, hardback and softcover. <more>

Hardback $32.95

Softcover $19.95

Doctors, Lawyers, Indian Chiefs


Jim Thorpe & Pop Warner’s Carlisle Indian School football immortals tackle socialites, bootleggers, students, moguls, prejudice, the government, ghouls, tooth decay and rum. Follow more than 50 stars through their lives on and off the reservation.   <more>

New information about Carlisle Indian School students is being found in Dickinson College scans....

Biography Pair


Keep A-goin’ +

Doctors, Lawyers, Indians Chiefs


Both for $32.90!

Native American Sports Heroes Series

The Native American Sports Heroes Series was begun in 2008 to focus attention  on people and teams of interest to particular readers. Readers do not need to read  all books in the series as each book is to stand by itself. Readers will select those volumes of interest to themselves. Background information is provided in each volume in the series to make the book understandable by readers who are new to the topic.  <more>

Beautifully illustrated jointly by Angel DeCora & Lone Star Dietz

America’s Cradle of Quarterbacks

Since the earliest days of professional football, decades before the NFL was founded, Sundays in Western Pennsylvania featured independent and semi-pro football played largely by working men who earned their living in the factories, mills, and railroad yards. Saturdays belonged to the sons of the elite at colleges and universities. Eventually, professional football became a viable business at which a man could earn his living.  <more>