The other game is the Capital Classic in mid-January against Marshall.
Huggins acknowledged the attendance spikes in the Civic Center because WVU is a rare treat. That didn't change his frustration.
"They don't see us much here either," Huggins countered. "There's about 5,000 of them that see us all the time."
He also wasn't buying holidays in Morgantown as an excuse for low attendance figures.
"If Kentucky played Thanksgiving day during turkey dinner, they'll fill the place," Huggins said. "They'll plan around it. That's the way it is.
"I understand people can't come to every game, but give your tickets away."
Huggins said it's the culture in place and that it's been slower to change than he anticipated. WVU is still not a school where fans come to every game regardless of the opponent.
"I understand that, but give the tickets to someone else," he said. "People all the time, people everywhere I go, a guy calling up on the radio, they're all wondering how to get those tickets people didn't use. People will come if there are tickets."
Huggins said he'd be willing to go where the people are and maintained he would like to play more in Charleston. He said the Civic Center is the only other building in the state large enough to make financial sense for the Mountaineers. He also said it wouldn't be difficult to make it happen.
"You schedule games there," he said. "It's pretty simple, really. But you hear the people here say, 'We want good games here.' Well, they'd like to have good games there, too. That's why I did what I did with Kansas State.
"That's a really good team and a really high-profile game we're taking to Charleston (in 2012). That was the intent behind playing Kansas State in Wichita (next month), to have them come down to Charleston (next season). The people there deserve that."
Contact sportswriter Mike Casazza at mi...@dailymail.com or 304-319-1142. His blog is at blogs.dailymail.com/wvu.