The festival on June 14-16 will bring at least 20,000 people to the Ontario park and is expected to inject $9.4 million into the local economy, organizers said.
The bluegrass-themed festival is a celebration of the life and times of Mark Twain characters' Tom Sawyer and Huck Finn.
The move to Ontario was in part due to the death of founder Don Tucker in October.
"The emotional ties to Mojave Narrows were too great an obstacle for the family to overcome," Brian said. "We wanted to begin a new chapter rather than closing the book all together."
But Tucker said he talked about the event with his sister, Bree, and mother, Barbara, who was a co-founder. They knew it would be difficult to duplicate the event without the presence of the late founder.
"We wanted to keep the tradition alive but we couldn't to do it at his park," Tucker said.
Rather than cancel the event, they decided to bring it to Ontario and, because of the new territory, the family brought in the Ontario Convention Center and Visitors Bureau for assistance.
The Tucker family will put on the event while the Ontario Convention Center and Visitors Bureau will assist with some of the marketing to promote the event in the Ontario area. The bureau will also assist in hotel lodging for out-of-towners.
"With the new location, there's an opportunity to bring an additional new audience. My job is to help them build more attendance," said Michael Krouse, president and CEO of the Ontario Convention Center and Visitors Bureau.
In previous years, the event attracted about 15,000 people. Krouse said he hopes to see it grow to at least 18,000 in the first year.
Officials said they expect a $9.4 million economic impact as a result of people booking hotel rooms, eating at local restaurants and shopping in nearby stores, Krouse said.
Tucker said the San Bernardino County Regional Parks was also cooperative in assisting with the changes.
The 150-acre Cucamonga-Guasti park boasts plenty of open space for the planned activities as well as for the anticipated campers. It is also conveniently located near area hotels, Tucker said.
Even though the Jubilee will have a new home, Tucker said people will not notice much change to the activities. Each year, families have packed the camper with kids, banjos and fishin' poles and run away for a weekend of fun in the country.
"It's truly a family event. It's so diverse it will appeal to so many people," Tucker said.
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