OF THE SECURITIES EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934

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                       LONE STAR STEAKHOUSE & SALOON, INC.
                (Name of Registrant as Specified in its Charter)

                                 GUY W. ADAMS

     (Name of Person(s) Filing Proxy Statement if other than the Registrant)

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     3)     Filing Party: Guy W. Adams
     4)     Date Filed: June 28, 2001


Dear Fellow Shareholders,

As you may be aware, Lone Star sought a preliminary injunction in connection
with its lawsuit against me, Lone Star Steakhouse & Saloon, Inc., Case No.
01-1112-JTM (District Court of Kansas, Wichita.)  The court found that my
April 9 Proposed Letter to shareholders contained some inaccuracies.  The
court further found that while my later proxy statements corrected the errors,
I did not explicitly call attention to my errors.  I hereby correct the record
as follows:

On April 9, 2001, I filed proxy materials with the Securities and Exchange
Commission ("the April 9 proxy materials.")  In that filing, I stated" "To
date, the holders of over 13% of the shares outstanding have advised me that
they intend to vote for me and against Mr. Coulter."  I further stated that I
had oral commitments from "a number of... individual stockholders."

These statements are incorrect.  At the time the statements were made, I had
approximately 12.65% support.  I subsequently learned that one of the large
shareholders to which I was referring sold off some of its stock which
downwardly affected the percentage estimate of oral support that I gave in
that statement.  Additionally, I did not have support from a "number of
individual stockholders."

My April 9 proxy materials also described my understanding of certain "Golden
Parachute" Change of Control Contracts ("the Golden Parachute Contracts")
which Lone Star had entered into with seven senior executives, and which were
disclosed to stockholders on March 26, 2001, in its Annual Report SEC Form 10K
(the "Lone Star Annual Report.")


I read the Golden Parachute Contract that had been granted to Mr. Coulter, and
assumed - in error - that the same basic contract had been given to each of
the seven senior executives.  I have subsequently learned that the contracts
are different.

Although the court found that I corrected my misunderstanding of the Golden
Parachute Contracts in my subsequent proxy filings, it had directed me to
specify with greater particularity those portions of my April 9 proxy
materials that were incorrect.

In my April 9 proxy materials, I stated that "Management's rights" under these
Golden Parachute Contracts would be triggered by a change in control in Lone
Star's management.  I was incorrect.  I should have said, "Mr. Coulter's
right" rather than "Management's rights" because only Mr. Coulter is entitled
to receive such benefits solely on that basis.  This error was corrected in
the proxy materials actually sent to stockholders on June 18, 2001.  However,
as that letter did not specifically acknowledge that the statement in my April
9 letter was incorrect, the court has directed me that I make specific
disclosure on this point.

In my April 9 proxy materials, I also incorrectly stated that Chairman
Coulter's Golden Parachute Contract provided for a "five-year" term in which
Chairman Coulter could select between new options and cash.  It is actually a
"five-day" term.  This was an error on my part.

Finally, In my April 9 proxy materials, I stated that the Golden Parachutes
did not contain an offset for the exercise price of options, thereby
significantly increasing the potential financial liability which would be
incurred in the event they were exercised.  That characterization is
incorrect.  Lone Star has provided for a set-off in the exercise price of the
options referred to in the Golden Parachute Contracts and, accordingly, my
estimate of the financial impact as stated in my April 9 proxy materials is

In my April 9 proxy materials, I stated that without such a set-off, the
aggregate financial impact of a triggering of all of the golden Parachute
Contracts would have been "over $65,000,000 [at the price at which Lone Star
common Stock was then trading] [and if trading at a price of] $13 per share it
[would] cost the company over $85,000,000."  My estimates of Lone Star's
potential tax liability were similarly overstated.  With the off-set included
as provided by the contracts, the financial impact of the Golden Parachute
Contracts is significantly less than my April 9 estimates.

/s/ Guy W. Adams