Jim Belushi's Big Year
Doing his thing, his career on solid ground, Jim Belushi shares cigars in search of a gentlemen's ritual bond.
From the Print Edition:
Rush Limbaugh, Spring 94
(continued from page 5)
"But it hurt me that he wouldn't take it. I felt as if our bond had been broken."
By the time Belushi leaves the table at Dan Tana's, nearly three hours have passed. The crowd at the bar has thinned. The remains of the Hoyo de Monterrey—which, by the way, had been given to Belushi by a stranger who'd seen his Letterman appearances—are long gone. But there are more cigars in Jim Belushi's pocket, ready in case a conversation presents itself, ready for the ritual bond to be renewed.
Joe Rhodes is a free-lance writer living in Los Angeles.
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