ALKHUBAH, Saudi Arabia, (AFP/Reuters) - Saudi Arabia will continue its airstrikes against Yemeni rebels until they move back from the two countries frontier, Deputy Defence Minister Prince Khaled bin Sultan said on Tuesday. We are not going to stop the bombing until the Huthis (rebels) retreat tens of kilometres inside their border, Khaled said on a visit to Saudi troops in southwestern Jizan province. He appeared to confirm reports by Zaidi rebels, also known as Huthis, that Saudi warplanes continued to pummel them inside Yemen, a week after a rebel raid into Saudi territory sparked heavy retaliatory air and ground bombardment of Huthi positions. Earlier on Tuesday the rebels said two women were killed and a child was wounded in a Saudi airstrike on a Yemeni village near the border. The airstrike hit a house, martyring two women and wounding a child, the rebels said in a statement on their website. Strikes also targeted a government building in the village of Shida, they said. The rebels said they had taken control of more territory on the border with Saudi Arabia, heightening concerns about growing instability so close to the worlds top oil exporter. Full control was taken last night over Qatabar directorate and control of all supplies and ammunition as well as buildings and other military sites, a rebel statement said. Prince Khaled, meanwhile, said that four Saudi soldiers were still missing, but he did not comment on a Huthi video posted on the Internet of a man they said was a captured Saudi soldier. Meanwhile, Iranian Foreign Minister Manouchehr Mottaki denied on Tuesday that Tehran was supporting rebel groups in Yemen and said his country was seeking stability in the whole region. Yemen said last month it had seized a vessel carrying weapons destined for the rebels of the Zaidi sect and detained its Iranian crew at a port in Haja province bordering the area of conflict. Asked at a conference about the Yemeni reports of Iranian involvement, Mottaki said: A country which seeks a role to establish peace and stability in all countries in the region ... cannot have a role in creating tensions. We strongly warn that financial and arms support of the radical groups and also a suppressive attitude towards the people would have improper consequences, Mottaki added.