A powerful earthquake hit the central Philippines on Tuesday, a day after a 6.1 quake rattled the country's north and killed at least 11 people.
The U.S. Geological Survey put the magnitude of Tuesday's quake at 6.3, while the local seismology agency said it was a 6.2. The quake was centered near Eastern Samar province and prompted residents to dash out of houses and office workers to scamper to safety.
There were no immediate reports of casualties or major damage from the new quake.
Rescuers worked overnight to recover bodies in the rubble of a supermarket that crashed down in Monday's earthquake, which damaged other buildings and an airport in the northern Philippines.
The bodies of four victims were pulled from Chuzon Supermarket, and three other villagers died due to collapsed house walls, said Mayor Condralito dela Cruz of Porac town in Pampanga province, north of Manila.
An Associated Press photographer saw seven people, including at least one who was dead, being pulled out by rescuers from the pile of concrete, twisted metal and wood overnight. Red Cross volunteers, troops, police and villagers used four cranes, crow bars and sniffer dogs to look for the missing, some of whom were still yelling for help Monday night.
Authorities inserted a large orange tube into the rubble to blow in oxygen in the hope of helping people breathe. On Tuesday morning, rescuers pulled out a man alive, sparking cheers and applause.
"We're all very happy, many clapped their hands in relief because we're still finding survivors after several hours," Porac Councilor Maynard Lapid said by phone from the scene, adding that another victim was expected to be pulled out alive soon.
Pampanga Gov. Lilia Pineda said at least 10 people died in her province. The magnitude-6.1 quake damaged houses, roads, bridges, churches and an international airport terminal at Clark Freeport, a former American air base, in Pampanga. A state of calamity was declared in Porac to allow contingency funds to be released faster.
A child died in nearby Zambales province, officials said.
At least 24 people remained missing in the rice-growing agricultural region, most of them in the rubble of the collapsed supermarket in Porac, while 81 others were injured, according to the government's disaster-response agency.
In Manila on Monday, thousands of office workers dashed out of buildings in panic, some wearing hard hats, and residents ran out of houses as the ground shook. Many described the ground as moving like sea waves.
A traffic-prone Manila street was partially closed after a college building was damaged by the quake and appeared to tilt slightly sideways toward an adjacent building, officials said. Many schools and government offices, including courts, in the densely packed Manila metropolis were closed Tuesday to allow inspections of their buildings.
One of the world's most disaster-prone countries, the Philippines has frequent earthquakes and volcanic eruptions because it lies on the so-called Pacific "Ring of Fire," a seismically active arc of volcanoes and fault lines in the Pacific Basin. A magnitude-7.7 quake killed nearly 2,000 people in the northern Philippines in 1990.