ADDENDUM to Tyler James Young's comment and answers by user3169, nicael, and dantiston
(Please don't upvote this: it doesn't address the main question, the use of futurive will.)
These answers tell you that the there BE construction (the ‘existential’ construction) is not ordinarily used for statements of this sort.
The reasons are complicated—the Cambridge Grammar of the English Language, for instance, devotes five and a half pages to ‘pragmatic constraints’ on the existential construction, and CGEL is just a summary!
But a good rule of thumb is that the primary purpose of this construction is to present its complement, what follows the There BE, as new information—it announces the existence or occurrence of something which the speaker presumes the hearers don’t know about. For example:
There’s a match with Liverpool tomorrow.
There will be a match with Liverpool tomorrow.
This assumes that the hearers don’t know about this match.
Note that the speaker uses a match; the indefinite article also suggests new information. But the match and Liverpool’s match use definite determiners; these mark old information, things that the hearers already know about, so they don’t suit the existential construction very well.
However, there are some circumstances where the existential construction does accept definite complements. For instance:
YOU: I don't see any games worth watching on tomorrow.
ME: Well, there’s Liverpool’s match.
In this case the match information is ‘hearer-old’—I know you already know about it, so I use the. But I believe you have overlooked it, or forgotten it, so I can use the existential construction because it is ‘discourse-new’—I am bringing it into the conversation for the first time.