ROME (AFP) - The earth in the region of LAquila, the central Italian town hit by a major earthquake Monday, shifted by up to 15 centimetres, the Italian space agency said Saturday. It compared interferogram satellite radar images taken before and after the quake from the same angle, which show movement of the earth with artificially coloured edges, each of which corresponds to a shift of 15 millimetres. The zone affected by the biggest shifts shows around 10 edges, or a displacement of the earth of around 15 centimetres (six inches), the agency said on its website. Meanwhile, the death toll from this weeks devastating earthquake in central Italy climbed to 293 Saturday, with rescue workers still searching for survivors, a fire authority spokesman said. Workers unearthed the bodies of a 70-year-old woman and another in her 40s in the ruins of a building in the centre of the devastated Abruzzo capital of LAquila, spokesman Luca Cari told Sky TG24 TV. The search for more survivors is due to end Sunday a week after the killer earthquake hit the region overnight, damaging or destroying some 10,000 buildings and rendering nearly 40,000 people homeless. Fifteen people are still reported missing. The earth in the region shifted by up to 15 centimetres (six inches) uring the quake, the Italian space agency said Saturday. Makeshift altars for Easter masses were being set up Saturday in the 30 camps that house some 18,000 survivors, driven from their homes by the quake. Some 10,000 wafers and 30 bottles of communion wine were brought in, the ANSA news agency said.