Does it really matter though? I mean, who are we getting screwed by? It really doesn't affect much, if at all. Don't bother trying to argue that it affects recruiting, because it really, really does not. Current recruits were born in 1997. What happened in 1932 or 1961 doesn't matter to anyone except maybe overzealous fans that love "my dad can beat up your dad" arguments with Bammer or Trojan fans.
Point is, I wouldn't sweat it. Anyone who knows anything about Bammer's 33 championships can't talk about it with a straight face anyway. So, big whoop.
Two of Ohio State's claimed titles are pretty much bullshit by today's standards, though, particularly the 1961 title. This is probably another reason not to get too butthurt about it. 8-0-1 Ohio State qualified for the Rose Bowl, but the University's faculty voted not to accept the invitation, citing that football had taken over the school (Woody almost shot up the place). Well, how can you then turn around and accept the '61 FWAA national title anyway? I'm as die-hard a Buckeye as they come, but it takes some serious audacity to still claim it as a championship season. The 1970 NFF championship is actually shared with Texas, and was awarded before the bowls. The Buckeyes lost the Rose Bowl, and therein lost out on the AP and UPI titles.
All that said, my 3/4 length 8 national championships t-shirt is likely sitting in a Fanatics box on my porch as we speak.