Gimme four of the best players in Calhoun County.
Gimme a mix of established county stars and top up-and-comers.
Gimme the intrigue of former teammates now on opposite teams.
Gimme a group anyone playing Calhoun County fantasy golf would love to draft.
Oh, and while we're ordering up the full 14-club bag, how about scorching golf. Gimme a run of birdies that turns a lazy Sunday into a final-round showdown in the county's signature tournament.
Now, that's not too much to ask, is it?
No, it wasn't too much to ask. The King Classic served up such a foursome.
The two-man team of Garrett Burgess and Gary Wilborn played with the tandem of Ott Chandler and Marcus Harrell on Saturday and Sunday, and Burgess-Wilborn gave the King gallery a classic final round Sunday.
Starting on No. 3, they carded a combined 11 birdies and a mulligan-aided eagle in an eight-hole span. Burgess hit eight birdies in a row and Wilborn had three over that stretch. They could count only one per hole, of course.
So confident in his partner was Wilborn — and so determined were he and Burgess to pressure leaders Jeremy McGatha and Jaylon Ellison — that Wilborn burned each of his mulligans to sink an eagle putt on No. 7.
Burgess-Wilborn started the day four shots back of McGatha-Ellison, and the challengers led by a stroke after Burgess birdied No. 9.
The two cooled to mere good golf for the final seven holes, and McGatha-Ellison withstood the challenge for a two-stroke victory.
But Burgess-Wilborn showed that combustible golf can result when such youthful driving firepower, such experience from the fairway to the hole and such competitive presence comes together in one group of four golfers.
It seemed that only a cold front and weather delay could cool them, but not before they hailed good golf shots through the first 11 holes.
And the dynamics with this bunch were endless.
Wilborn and Chandler were the top pairing around here for quite a while. They played in four King Classics together and won two in a row in 2004 and 2005.
But Father Time and Mother Nature called in their markers early.
Chandler, 45, says he's still not 100 percent after suffering two heart attacks in a short span; he estimates that he's lost about 50 yards on his drives.
Wilborn, 52, is not far removed from bypass surgery.
Each still plays on a high level, just not a long level. Or, at least, not as long as they once played.
So the Ott and Gary Show split and sought younger teammates who can do distance. They got Harrell, 21, and Burgess, 22, former Oxford High and current Jacksonville State teammates.
Take teammates and make them opponents, and guess what happens.
"I love him to death," Burgess said of Harrell, "but I don't care who it is. I don't care if it's my dad, my mom. I'm going to try to beat them."
Chandler and Harrell played in their second Sunny King together. They won in 2008.
Wilborn and Burgess paired in the Sunny King for the first time.
Each team lived up to its billing, finishing in the top five in the championship flight. Neither team finished more than six shots back of the winning duo.
Wilborn-Burgess made the round interesting, staying in contention right up through their play on No. 18.
But there was more going on here than golf school for anyone who watched the tournament's most interesting foursome, and it showed when Wilborn misfired early on. He dropped his head and club and walked reflexively to Chandler, who tapped him on the back.
"Being competitive, Gary and I want to beat each other," Chandler said. "But I find myself pulling for them, too. We had a good time out there, and they played well."
Well enough to make it well worth keeping a cart on their six o'clock for a fascinating round of golf.
Joe Medley is The Star's sports columnist. He can be reached at 235-3576 or email@example.com