I almost wouldn't mind if the state legislatures force the BCS conference schools to setup home-and-home series with different state schools every 2 years.
This would be a workable thing in some places - but in others, it would tie up the BCS schools' schedules too much. Also a lot of non-BCS schools (11) don't have in-state BCS schools to turn to anyway.
Imagine OhioSt (the only BCS school in Ohio) trying to fit Cincinnati, Miami(OH), Toledo, BGSU, OhioU, Akron and KentSt on their schedule. At one a year, it wouldn't really help anybody (14 year cycle) and at more than one a year, it would hurt the OhioSt TV attractiveness.
Louisiana would have the same problem - where LSU (the lone BCS member in the state) would have to divide time between Tulane, La-Mon, La-Laf and La-Tech. That's an 8 year cycle for the non-BCS teams to get one visit from LSU. At that point - does it really help?
Other states would be easy - with either only one or two non-BCS schools or several BCS schools but many of these schools already play their in-state BCS or non-BCS rivals.
A run down (# BCS schools - # non-BCS schools), I let Temple be considered non-BCS already.....
Would help the non-BCS schools to force the BCS school to play them:
Penn (2-1 - Pitt and PennSt could help Temple)
NewYork (1-2 - Syracuse could help Buffalo, but Army does not need gate help)
WestVirginia (1-1 - WestVirginia refuses to play Marshall, but most Marshall games are near capacity anyway)
Indiana (3-1 - not sure if BallSt plays any of them, they could use the help)
Arkansas (1-1 - Ark does not currently play ArkSt)
California (4-3 - SJSU could use all the help it can get, but they do play Stanford and Cal regularly, SDSU could use the help, FresnoSt does all right on their own)
Alabama (2-2 - Alabama and Auburn could help UAB and TroySt - though TroySt has to expand first anyway)
Mississippi (2-1 - SoMiss could use the help getting home BCS games)
States where the BCS and Non-BCS schools already play each other - or plan to (but forcing them to play home-and-home series might be beneficial):
NorthCarloina (4-1 - UNC and NCSt already are forced to play ECU)
Tennessee (2-2 - Tenn plays Memphis and Vandy plays MTSU - at least occasionally)
Kentucky (1-1 - Kentucky does play Louisville)
Michigan (2-3 - MichState has played one of the 3 (WMU, CMU, EMU) almost every year for the last 20 years - UMich does occasionally play one of them)
Illinois (2-1 - NoIll has played Illinois, but they could use a home-and-home series)
Florida (3-2 - Miami has a series with UCF staring soon)
Oklahoma (2-1 - I think Tulsa plays the other 2 occasionally)
Texas (4-6 - UNT plays TexTech and Baylor on occasion, Houston has played Texas recently, not sure about TCU, UTEP, SMU or Rice. It may be difficult to get the state to be interested in forcing the state BCS schools to play private schools like TCU, SMU and Rice).
Colorado (1-2 - Col does play ColState, but neither ColState nor AirForce really need attendence help)
Wouldn't help - unworkable:
23 BCS schools (if you count UConn as BCS) are located in states that have no non-BCS schools: BC, UConn, Rutgers, Virginia, Va-Tech, SouthCarolina, Clemson, Georgia, Ga-Tech, Wisconisin, Minnesota, Iowa, IowaState, Nebraska, Missouri, Kansas, KansasState, Oregon, OregonState, Washington, WashingtonState, Arizona, ArizState.
11 non-BCS schools are located in states without BCS schools to play: Hawaii, BYU, Utah, UtahSt, BoiseSt, Idaho, Wyoming, NewMex, NMSU, Nevada, UNLV. In most cases, in the states with multiple non-BCS schools, the schools do already play each other.
Maryland has 1 BCS and 1 non-BCS schools but Navy doesn't need attendence help from Maryland.