Yemen's Houthi movement fired ballistic missiles at what it called "economic and vital targets" in the southern Saudi province of Jizan on Saturday, and Saudi authorities said a man was killed by debris from the projectiles.
The Huthi rebels' Al Masirah television reported Saturday they had fired eight missiles towards Jizan, a day after Saudi defence forces said they had downed a missile headed for the same area.
As a result of air strikes killed two leaders of the Houthi rebels continued.
The Yemenis gathered, mid sadness, in Al Sabain district to pray tribute to Saleh al-Samad and the funeral was headed the president Madi Al-Mashat, ministers, military commanders of the state and many other important social figures.
Al-Samad, who held the post of president in the Houthi-backed political body, was the most senior official to be killed by the Western-backed alliance, which had offered a $20-million United States reward for any information that led to Samad's capture.
Witnesses in Sanaa reported more Saudi-led air raids over the capital during the funeral, without reporting any casualties.
Meanwhile, the rebel-run Al-Masirah TV said Saturday's missiles hit their targets with "high accuracy".More news: Meek Mill has been released from prison
The rebels, known as Houthis, have previously fired missiles targeting the Saudi mainland, including the capital, Riyadh.
Saudi state-run tv provided the report early Saturday, saying greater than 50 have been killed.
The Iran-backed Houthis confirmed an overnight air strike on Sanaa but gave no details.
The Saudi-led coalition imposed a total blockade on Yemen's ports in November in retaliation for cross-border Huthi missile attacks on Saudi Arabia. The Shiite rebels known as Houthis did not immediately acknowledge the strike.
Saudi-owned Al-Arabiya television said the overnight strike had targeted the interior ministry in Sanaa, which is controlled by the rebels.
The Iran-backed rebels have been locked in a war with the Saudi-led military alliance, which since 2015 has fought to restore the internationally-recognised Yemeni government to power.
Al-Arabiya, a Dubai-based satellite news network now believed to be majority-owned by Saudi Arabia, reported the strike Friday hit a high-level meeting of the Houthis. It said over 38 Houthi fighters including the two leaders were killed.