A weak storm moving northeastward will spread a swath of light snow across parts of Wisconsin, Michigan, Ontario and Quebec into Saturday.
Just enough snow will fall in some areas to coat sidewalks and some roads with snow and slush.
The stripe of snow will roll out of the northern Plains and into central Wisconsin, northern lower Michigan and part of the Upper Peninsula.
The accumulating snow will stay north of Chicago and Detroit with spotty showers and perhaps a few snowflakes. The accumulating will brush Milwaukee, Wis., and Grand Rapids and Saginaw, Mich.
In Canada, the swath of accumulating snow will stay north of London and Toronto, Ontario.
The storm will graze Ottawa, Montreal and Quebec City with a slushy wintry mix.
A wintry mix including a bit of ice can make for spotty, slippery travel in northern upstate New York and northernmost New England.
Farther south, mild, moist air will bring areas of rain for a time Saturday in the northern mid-Atlantic to southern New England. Generally near and south of the Mason-Dixon Line in the mid-Atlantic, much of the time Saturday will be rain free and warm.
Much farther north, Saguenay, Quebec, could receive with up to 8 cm of snow.
A second storm will have more snow and potentially more impact to areas a bit farther north in the Midwest, but slightly farther south, especially from around Ottawa to Quebec City later in the weekend.
Days after Neoguri takes a curved path over Japan and into the northern Pacific, much cooler air will drive southeastward across the Midwest and into the Northeast.
Despite weakening, Neoguri remains a dangerous storm and residents across Japan should not let their guard down.
Pockets of potentially flooding rain, hail, and unseasonably cool air will not be quick to leave central and eastern Europe.
Violent storms and tornadoes ransacked areas in the northeast on Tuesday, killing five.
Showers and drenching, locally gusty thunderstorms will focus in the South, central Plains and Southwest into Wednesday night, while a few storms will also ignite in the Northeast.
New York City, NY (1936)
106 degrees, hottest ever (Central Park temp).
Washington, DC (1920)
A total of 4.69 inches of rain.
Columbus, MS (1968)
15.68 inches of rain in 24 hours which established a record for the state.