Wisconsin and Marquette fans will have to tolerate each other in hotel lobbies and elevators for another couple days.

Both schools in the state rivalry have another game to play.

Although both the Golden Eagles and the Badgers are in different regionals, both were sent to open the NCAA tournament in Boise. And the only game to top Marquette's one-point win to start Friday was the way Wisconsin ended it, rallying to beat Florida State 61-59 in overtime.

"I didn't want this to be the last game," said Trevon Hughes, whose acrobatic spinning shot banked in with 2 seconds left to give Wisconsin the win over the Seminoles in the East Regional.

The No. 12 seed Badgers will play No. 4 Xavier on Sunday in the Eastern Regional, followed by Marquette-Missouri in the West.

The sixth-seeded Golden Eagles edged Utah State 58-57 in Friday's opener, blowing a 14-point lead and having to come back from a six-point deficit.

That's nothing compared to what the Badgers did after trailing by 12 at halftime.

"Coach said, '20 minutes is guaranteed to us and nothing after that,'" Wisconsin's Joe Krabbenhoft said. "He said let's take advantage of those 20 minutes on both ends. Every loose ball has got to be ours. Smile. Have fun. Just go out there and have a ball."

The Badgers almost didn't need the OT. Jason Bohannon hit a 3-pointer from about 25 feet as the shot clock expired to give Wisconsin a 52-50 lead with less than a minute to play.

Toney Douglas tied it for the No. 5 seed Seminoles on two free throws and gave Florida State (25-10) a head start in overtime with an early 3-pointer.

Douglas finished with 26 points despite Hughes' relentless defense, which paid off at the end when he knocked away Florida State's inbounds pass as time expired.

The defensive play won't get the same attention as the shot Hughes made to put Wisconsin back ahead. He dribbled left, spun right into the lane, then flipped the game-winner over Douglas and Chris Singleton while drawing a foul, then made the free throw.

"Basically, I came off the screen, they left me open and they let me make a play," Hughes said. "I got in the lane and did what I had to do to get the 'W.'"

Bohannon led Wisconsin with 16 points, including a 3-pointer with the shot clock going off for 52-50 lead with 55 seconds left in regulation.

Keaton Nankivil had 14 and Hughes and Marcus Landry had 10 each for Wisconsin, which endured a six-game losing streak in January.

Florida State was in the tournament for the first time in 11 years and appeared several times to be on the way to the second round before the plodding Badgers pulled off the upset.

"I think we got beat by a team tonight that stuck to their game plan," Florida State coach Leonard Hamilton said. "With the game on the line, they executed."

Marquette (25-9) won Friday's opener despite shooting just 38 percent in the second half.

Lazar Hayward was one point off his career high with 26 points to lead Marquette (25-9), which hit 14 of 17 free throws in the second half _ including 10 straight during a late stretch as it regained the lead.

Hayward, who was averaging 16 points, scored Marquette's first 10 points and was 5-for-6 from the foul line. Jerel McNeal added 14 points and Wesley Matthews scored 11 for the Golden Eagles, who fell behind by six before staging their comeback.

"They came out and we weren't getting after it on the defensive end like we needed to do," McNeal said.

Marquette made 19 of 23 free throws and allowed Utah State (30-5) to just eight foul shots _ two of which the Aggies missed as they were knocked out in the opening round in their fourth straight tournament appearance.

Jared Quayle led Utah State with 18 points. The 11th-seeded Aggies recovered from a dismal first half by shooting 12-for-20 to start the second half.

The Aggies, whose 30 wins were second only to Memphis entering the tournament, haven't won an NCAA game since 2001.

"We battled back in the second half and really gave ourselves a chance to win," Utah State coach Stew Morrill said. "I thought Marquette did a really great job getting to the free-throw line and that was probably the difference."

Missouri 78, Cornell 59, West Regional

Leo Lyons finished with 23 points and DeMarre Carroll had 13 to help Missouri pull away from Cornell in a West Regional game.

Cornell played the third-seeded Tigers (29-6) tough for a half, trailing by four after the first 20 minutes.

But Missouri's trap started working and the Tigers began moving the ball on offense better to pull away. Carroll scored all but two of his points in the second half. Missouri finished with 19 assists on 28 baskets, as it built the lead to double digits early in the second and coasted in.

Ryan Wittman led the Big Red with 18 points but the nation's third-best 3-point shooting team this year made only six from behind the arc. Cornell (21-10) was much more competitive this year than last, when it lost 77-53 to Stanford in the first round. Still, the Ivy League remained winless in the tournament since 1998, when Princeton beat UNLV.

Xavier 77, Portland St. 59, East Regional

Xavier had the easiest day of Friday's winners, shooting 54 percent and reaching the second round of the NCAA tournament for the third straight year.

C.J. Anderson scored 14 points and Derrick Brown, B.J. Raymond and Dante Jackson added 13 points apiece as Xavier overwhelmed the Big Sky Conference champion Vikings, who were in the tournament for just the second time.

The Musketeers (26-7) stifled Portland State's usual barrage of 3-pointers and showed they could shoot from the outside, too, making 8 of 19 and going 29-for-54 overall in their East Regional opener.

The 3-pointers that got Portland State (23-10) this far weren't enough to stop the Musketeers.

Jamie Jones led the Vikings with 16 points.

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