BOSTON -- Low-scoring Cameron Stephens hit a jumper with 4.8 seconds remaining as Purdue overcame a strong game by 7-foot Chris Mihm and beat Texas 58-54 in the first round of the NCAA tournament East regional Friday night.

Stephens, averaging just 3.3 points per game, took a pass from Tony Mayfield and, with Mihm jumping out at him in the right corner, made just his second basket of the game.Texas' Gabe Muoneke then threw the inbounds pass off teammate Kris Clack and Mayfield finished the scoring with two free throws with 4.1 seconds to play.

The Longhorns' last slim chance ended when Brian Cardinal intercepted another inbounds pass by Muoneke and threw the ball toward the ceiling as time ran out.

Tenth-seeded Purdue (20-12) had lost five of its previous six games, while seventh-seeded Texas (19-13) was 16-4 in its previous 20.

The game was close throughout as neither team led by more than four points in the last 27 minutes. And there were four lead changes in the last six minutes.

Purdue was led by Cornell with 18 points and Cardinal with 14. Mihm had his 16th double-double in 21 games with 21 points and 14 rebounds. Muoneke added 12 points.

The Boilermakers advanced to Sunday's second-round game against second-seeded Miami (Fla.), which beat 15th-seeded Lafayette 75-54.

TULSA 62, COLL. OF CHARLESTON 53: Tulsa's prize for ending the nation's second-longest winning streak is a chance to snap the only one that's longer.

The College of Charleston's string of 25 consecutive victories came to an end when Tulsa built a 26-point lead before holding on for a 62-53 victory.

The Golden Hurricane (23-9) turned it over on six consecutive possessions, helping fuel a 25-1 run by Charleston that cut the Cougars' deficit to 53-51 with 3:20 left before Tulsa steadied itself.

Tulsa made seven of eight foul shots in the last 1:42 to advance to Sunday's second round against Duke, which ran its winning streak to 28 games with a 41-point victory over Florida A&M earlier Friday night.

Michael Ruffin, Brandon Kurtz and Tony Heard had 11 points apiece for the Golden Hurricane.

DUKE 99, FLORIDA A&M 58: Duke, the prohibitive favorite to win the national championship, began its quest for the title with a rout of Florida A&M.

The Blue Devils (33-1) shot 66 percent in the first half and extended their school-record winning streak to 28.

Elton Brand scored 17 points and William Avery added 15 for Duke, which used first-half runs of 23-0 and 16-0 to blow the game open.

MIAMI 75, LAFAYETTE 54: Johnny Hemsley had nine 3-pointers and 31 points to lead Miami to its first NCAA tournament victory.

The Hurricanes (23-6) had lost their only two other NCAA games, in 1960 and last season.

TENNESSEE 62, DELAWARE 52: Tennessee overcame a miserable offensive start to win its first NCAA tournament game in 16 years, snapping Delaware's 13-game winning streak with a 62-52 victory.

The game was an offensive nightmare for both clubs, neither of which shot better than 33 percent with a combined 37 turnovers.

TEMPLE 61, KENT 54: Kent State's first-ever venture into the 64-team men's NCAA Basketball Tournament ended not with a bang but with a whimper.

Coach Gary Waters and the Golden Flashes, primed to face Temple coach John Chaney's vaunted zone defense, inexplicably played right into the Owls' hands and came away with a 61-54 loss that really was not that close.

SW MISSOURI ST. 43, WISCONSIN 32: Twelve years after playing his way into the NCAA tournament record books with his offense, Steve Alford coached his way in with defense. Alford's Southwest Missouri State Bears held Wisconsin to 12 first-half points and went on to a 43-32 victory.

Wisconsin's scoring output was the lowest by any team in a first- or second-round game in the history of the tournament. It also was the lowest output in any NCAA tourney game since the introduction of the shot clock in 1986.

CINCINNATI 72, GEORGE MASON 48: George Mason claimed it was a mirror image of Cincinnati.

The third-seeded Bearcats made it look more like one-way glass with a 72-48 victory. The only thing the teams had in common was that they both struggled offensively for the opening 10 minutes. After that it was all Cincinnati, big.