We often use "wish + that clause" to express a past/present counterfactual statement or a future unlikely event (i.e. remote possibility):
I wish I hadn't quit my job. (But I quit my job.)
I wish I had two million dollars. (But I don't.)
I wish I wouldn't have to work tomorrow. (But I have to. I will be working tomorrow.)
My question is, is it possible to use wish + that clause to express open possibilities for the future?
Note: Open possibility/condition means the fulfillment of the event is not determined but there is a chance of it happening, as opposed to remote possibility/condition, where the speaker knows that the chance of occurrence is remote/unlikely.
(?) I wish the weather would be nice this weekend. [future time reference]
(Intended gloss: I really don't know what the weather will be like this weekend, and I haven't checked the weather forecast, but I hope it will be nice.)
I tried to find the answer from the web and in a few grammar books. The only answers I got so far are negative. But the sentence above, about the weather, seems rather natural to me. I even found this example sentence from a grammar book, but the book doesn't say whether it carries the connotation of unlikelihood:
I wish the weather would get better. I am tired of being inside all the time.
To me, that sentence simply expresses the hope that the weather will clear up, i.e. an open possibility.