Valparaiso coach Homer Drew, left, and his son and assistant coach Bryce Drew, right, react during the second half against Tulane on Dec. 2, 2005, at the Hawkeye Challenge in Iowa City, Iowa. // The Pacer Play (AP Photo/Charlie Neibergall)

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Valparaiso coach Homer Drew, left, and his son and assistant coach Bryce Drew, right, react during the second half against Tulane on Dec. 2, 2005, at the Hawkeye Challenge in Iowa City, Iowa.

March Madness can be a family affair. It certainly was for Valparaiso coach Homer Drew and his son, Bryce, who were on the same team for one of the most dramatic buzzer-beating shots in March Madness history. In the first round of the 1998 tournament, 13th seeded Valparaiso trailed Mississippi by two points with just 2.5 seconds to play. That's when coach Drew called for a play called 'Pacer,' designed to get son Bryce one do-or-die chance for the winning basket. Valparaiso's Jamie Sykes hurled a long pass to teammate Bill Jenkins, who tipped the ball to Drew in midair. A running Drew made the catch and stopped in time to fire up a three-pointer that swished through the net as the buzzer sounded, giving his team the win and sending him, and Dad, into the next round.