While umbrellas will still be needed on Saturday, dry air will push southward across the Harrisburg area later this weekend.
Residents, however, will have to deal with another day of morning fog and showers wetting the city and threatening to disrupt outdoor plans.
As clouds win out over sunshine, temperatures will be held to the middle 70s. That is roughly 10 degrees below normal for late August.
As the dry air takes hold, rain chances will be gone from Harrisburg on Sunday as cloud cover also retreats to the south. Motorists should still use caution during the early morning hours of Sunday as fog will once again start the day and reduce visibility.
The return of some sunshine will boost temperatures back to around the 80-degree mark Sunday afternoon.
Since humidity will also be lower than recent days, Sunday will definitely be the better half of the weekend for outdoor activities and sporting events.
During next week, there are signs of some warmer weather for a few days. Temperatures may climb well into the 80s.
Travel hazards, delays and disruptions associated with rain, ice and snow will continue over the Central states through the balance of the Thanksgiving weekend.
The current reprieve from heavy rain across southern India will not last long with the threat for flooding downpours set to return for the final days of November.
Sandra is weakening and no longer a major hurricane but remains on track to make landfall in western Mexico with flooding rainfall on Saturday.
Heavy thunderstorms will continue to shift northward across central South America with the greatest threat for flooding focusing on northeastern Argentina and eastern Paraguay into Saturday morning.
Several days of heavy rain will bring the potential for significant flooding from the southern Plains to the middle Mississippi Valley into early next week.
Snow and ice storms have taken aim at the Central U.S. this week, while record-setting Sandra strengthened into a major hurricane south of Mexico.
New England Coast (1898)
Famous "Portland" storm formed off Cape Cod with loss of 200 lives. Many others were lost to the raging sea in 50 small vessels. A total of 27 inches of snow in New London, CT; 15 inches at Waterbury, CT. Peak wind was 72 mph in Boston. Boston received more than a foot of snow.
Second heavy snowfall in three days hits the region with 12 inches on the ground in NJ; 14 inches in NY; greatest November snow in New England since 1898.
Nation devastated by terrible floods -- 400 people killed.