The mutiny in January ended when the government agreed to pay each soldier 12m CFA francs ($19,950) - a promise it has struggled to keep after a collapse in the price of cocoa, the country's main export.
"Unfortunately some of them distanced themselves from their comrades", Toure said.
Numerous mutineers in January are former rebels who joined the army after the conflict.
The soldiers had already shot and seriously wounded one person on Saturday in Bouake, while another person was injured by soldiers rebelling in Korhogo, the main city in the north.
The mutineers, majority former rebel fighters who fought to bring President Alassane Ouattara to power, have sealed off Ivory Coast's second-largest city, Bouake, and used gunfire to break up protests against the revolt.
Under pressure from angry truck drivers and travellers, who have been unable to enter or leave Bouake since Friday, the mutineers began allowing traffic to circulate on Sunday morning.
In January, the soldiers forced the government into paying them about $US8000 each in bonuses to end a rebellion. "I'll pray with my family at home", said another resident, identified as Jean Yves Kobena.
"They can send whoever they want".
Numerous soldiers participated in the 2002 uprising aimed at bolstering support for Ouattara. Unrest in Abidjan was quickly controlled by the army.
They also backed Ouattara against Ivory Coast's long-time leader Laurent Gbagbo, who refused to accept his defeat to Ouattara in a much-delayed 2010 presidential election.
On Thursday, a soldier presented as a spokesperson for some 8 400 former rebels said in a televised ceremony that they wished to apologise to President Ouattara for the mutiny and renounced the demand for huge payouts. "Everything is closed. No one is in the streets except the soldiers and a few protesters".
Late Friday, General Sekou Toure, chief of staff of Ivory Coast's armed forces, warned of "severe disciplinary sanctions" for the soldiers. But deep divisions persist, particularly in a military assembled from former rebel and loyalist combatants.