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Mexican governor says some of bodies found in mass grave do not match 43 missing students

  • Flyers printed with the faces of some of the 43 missing students and reading "You took them alive. We want them back alive," hang on a fence in front of the National Palace, as thousands marched to demand the government find the students who disappeared in southern Guerrero State, in Mexico City, Wednesday, Oct. 8, 2014. Investigators still had no word on whether the 28 bodies found in a mass grave over the weekend included any of the missing students, who disappeared after two attacks allegedly involving Iguala police in which six people were killed and at least 25 wounded. (AP Photo/Rebecca Blackwell)

    Flyers printed with the faces of some of the 43 missing students and reading "You took them alive. We want them back alive," hang on a fence in front of the National Palace, as thousands marched to demand the government find the students who disappeared in southern Guerrero State, in Mexico City, Wednesday, Oct. 8, 2014. Investigators still had no word on whether the 28 bodies found in a mass grave over the weekend included any of the missing students, who disappeared after two attacks allegedly involving Iguala police in which six people were killed and at least 25 wounded. (AP Photo/Rebecca Blackwell)  (The Associated Press)

  • Mexican navy marines guard the area where new clandestine mass graves were found near the town of La Joya, on the ouskisrts of Iguala, Mexico, Thursday Oct. 9, 2014. Two weeks after 43 students disappeared in a confrontation with police in rural southern Mexico, Attorney General Jesus Murillo Karam announced that suspects had led investigators to four new mass graves near the southern city of Iguala where authorities unearthed 28  badly burned bodies last weekend. (AP Photo/Felix Marquez)

    Mexican navy marines guard the area where new clandestine mass graves were found near the town of La Joya, on the ouskisrts of Iguala, Mexico, Thursday Oct. 9, 2014. Two weeks after 43 students disappeared in a confrontation with police in rural southern Mexico, Attorney General Jesus Murillo Karam announced that suspects had led investigators to four new mass graves near the southern city of Iguala where authorities unearthed 28 badly burned bodies last weekend. (AP Photo/Felix Marquez)  (The Associated Press)

A Mexican governor says some of the bodies recovered from clandestine graves found last weekend during the search for 43 missing college students do not match any of the young people who disappeared after a confrontation with police.

Guerrero state Gov. Angel Aguirre has given no further details during a Saturday news conference in Iguala, the city where police are being accused of working with a drug gang in the disappearance of the students two weeks ago.

Aguirre doesn't say if all of the 28 bodies removed last weekend have been identified.

The governor also has given no information on what authorities may have found in other mass graves that were discovered in the same area. That find was announced on Thursday by Mexico's attorney general.