The cold drizzle that settled over much of southern Maine Saturday moved out overnight.

But if anyone enjoys that weather, it’s expected to be back in a couple of days, although the drizzle will be replaced with steadier rain.

The National Weather Service said Friday night’s light snow turned into light rain by daybreak Saturday in most areas, although it remained all snow over the mountains. Meteorologist Michael Cempa said towns such as Eustis and Rangeley will probably end up with the most snow, likely less than 6 inches, as the precipitation winds down. He said there may be a brief period of flurries before it ends, but accumulations are expected to be less than an inch.

There was a brief period of freezing rain during the day, he said. By late Saturday afternoon, Central Maine Power Co. reported that fewer than 400 of its customers were without power, most of them in Oakland. Earlier is the day, it had about 2,000 outages, mostly in York County.

Cempa said that Sunday is expected to be clear but cold, with highs near freezing along the coast and about 20 degrees inland and in the north. Sunday night will be clear and very cold, with temperatures around 10 degrees near the coast and zero to 10 below elsewhere.

Monday will be much like Sunday, with temperatures a few degrees warmer, and then a storm moving up the coast will hit Maine on Tuesday.

“At this point, it looks like it will start as snow most everywhere, but should turn to rain on the coast and in the foothills,” he said. Most places will get about an inch of rain, he said.

Cempa said the system will take a while to move out, with clouds persisting through Thursday and occasional rain or snow showers. But he said temperatures won’t be quite so cold, with highs in the upper 30s, which is about normal for this time of year.