More than a thousand people could still be missing, officials said, drastically upping the total number of people unaccounted for a week after the disaster.
The city of Palu and surrounding districts on the island of Sulawesi were rocked by the 7.5 magnitude natural disaster last week, killing more than 1,400 people and destroying thousands of homes, as well as damaging bridges and other infrastructure.
Last weeks Sulawesi natural disaster and tsunami devastation for the city of Palu and the region surrounding it are expected to cost the country significantly more.
"I'm still confused", he said, when asked where he will pray now.
The Indonesian retailers association said that losses sustained by mini market chain stores operating in Palu and Donggala had reached 450 billion rupiah (about $2.9 million) as of Monday.
A French rescue team was using high-tech equipment that measures heartbeats and breaths to search for survivors under the rubble. Shops have reopened, a major phone network is back in operation, and a small number of commercial flights are expected to resume flying in and out of the city's wrecked airport.
Six more victims were buried Friday in a mass grave, bringing the total to 643.
Pompeo backs away from denuclearization goal for North Korea
Ironically, such a settlement can succeed only if the Trump administration's North Korea policy keeps failing. Pompeo, who's preparing for a trip to North Korea, said 2021 wasn't his goal.
The national disaster agency says more than 148 million Indonesians are at risk in earthquake-prone areas and 3.8 million people also face danger from tsunamis, with at most a 40 minute window for warning people to flee.
The death toll from the quake and tsunami that hit the Indonesian province of Celebes a week ago reached 1,571 on Friday. Hobbled by broken roads and damaged airports, the worldwide aid organization says it is sprinting to scale up its efforts to get clean water to half a million people in need.
The figure included tens of thousands of children, with authorities estimating 66,000 homes destroyed or damaged.
Indonesian Vice President Jusuf Kalla, who arrived early Friday in Palu to assess the situation, said it will take at least two years to redevelop and reconstruct the disaster zone. "I didn't manage to take any valuables but we are alive and that's most important", Yuli, who goes by one name, said on local television.
Indonesia has the world's biggest Muslim population but also pockets of Christians, including on Sulawesi, and other religions.
An worldwide effort to help is gearing up, after the government overcame a traditional reluctance to take foreign help, according to Reuters.
The Indonesian government initially refused to accept global help, insisting its own military could handle the response, but as the scale of the disaster became clear President Joko Widodo reluctantly agreed to allow in foreign aid groups and governments.