The Doobie Brothers aren’t happy that Bill Murray is using their song to sell ‘ugly’ golf shirts

In a Wednesday letter to Murray and William Murray Golf — owned by the actor and his brothers — the band’s legal professional, Peter Paterno, accused the firm and the actor of using the band’s song “Hear to the Audio” in commercials for the firm’s “Zero Hucks Supplied” golf shirts.

“Nevertheless, given that you have not compensated to use it, it’s possible you must transform the business title to ‘Zero Bucks Provided,'” the letter reads.

The letter goes on to cite the US Copyright Act, and suggests Murray ought to “by now know you cannot use audio in ads with out paying out for it.”

It concludes with: “We’d just about be Ok with it if the shirts weren’t so damn unsightly. But it is what it is. So in the immortal words of Jean Paul Sartre, ‘Au revoir Golfer. Et payez!'”

Monthly bill Murray’s reps have not but returned CNN’s request for remark.

Murray and his brothers introduced their corporation in 2017. In accordance to the firm’s internet web-site, the six brothers all grew up caddying and enjoying golf in the northern suburbs of Chicago and were being inducted into the Caddie Corridor of Fame in 2015.

“William Murray Golfing was developed on the idea that life and golfing will not have to be so critical. Maintain it light, have fun, and convey individuality onto the course,” in accordance to the company’s site.

Invoice Murray famously played a deranged golf class groundskeeper in the 1980 motion picture, “Caddyshack,” that was co-composed by his brother, Brian.

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