Ole Miss is cleaning up a total of 33 football wins over six seasons between 2010 and 2016 to place ineligible players, said sports director Ross Bjork on Monday night.
"It's the last part of this process," Bjork said at a town hall meeting in Cleveland, Miss. "In a way, it's just a piece of paper because you've seen those games."
Ole Miss received the sanctions after being charged with 15 offenses against Level I under coach Hugh Freeze. The NCAA Panel on Violations said the school has no institutional control and promotes "an unrestricted culture of increased participation in the recruitment of football".
The NCAA had severely hit the Ole Miss Football program because of the lack of institutional control and punished the rebels with a penalty for prohibiting the second bowl and additional scholarship restrictions.
The rebels will clear four wins from 2010, two from 2011, seven from 2012, seven from 2013, eight from 2014 and five from 2016.
The released wins included a 23-17 win over Alabama in 2014, with College GameDay in the city, causing students to storm the field and score posts. The goalposts became folk heroes, touring the campus and attending after-parties.
Some of the charges go back to the tenure of former coach Houston Nutt, who was fired in 2011, but most of the cases involve Freeze behavior. The spreading case refers to allegedly academic, booster and recruitment offenses.
Former offensive lineman Laremy Tunsil, now with the Miami Dolphins, was one of the players declared ineligible. He won seven wins in 2013 and has now been abandoned. The first seven games of the year 2015 were fixed while his qualification was checked. He was then found inadmissible and missed the rest of the season.
Nutt will now win 18 instead of 24 at the official record and Freeze 12 instead of 39.
Mississippi had already served a two-year postseason ban in 2017 and 2018 and received three years probation by 2020 as well as scholarship reduction and recruitment restrictions on sanctions that were lifted more than a year ago.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.