Will #1 is dated 9/2/08, death occurred 9/29/08 Will #2 dated 1/23/07, death occurred 5/16/08. Will stated ,FIFTH: I give, devise and bequeath all the rest, residue and remainder of my estate, real and personal of whatsoever character and where...
If I understand your question correctly, you are quoting from Will #2, and asking about the effect its language has on the bequest to the surviving spouse of all residual property, when the surviving spouse did not live for 180 days after the death of the first spouse (who wrote Will #2)---is that right?
Since the spouse who wrote Will #1 did not meet the condition that s/he survive the other spouse by at least 180 days, the residual bequest to him/her fails, and goes to the alternative beneficiary specified under the rest of Article FIFTH (you do not quote that language). That means none of the remainder of the estate of the spouse who was first to die will go into the estate of the second spouse. A survival requirement such as the one you quote is frequently added in wills to prevent property from being subject to probate or inheritance taxes or fees twice in quick succession, and six months is usually the compromise period used between one that is too short, and one that would be too long for the inheritance to be probated efficiently.See question
My husband's exwife is apparently applying and receiving credit cards issued to her but instead of listing her phone number on the applications she is listing the phone number of my husband and I. She was never known to reside at this particular ...
Your best response would be to find out her current address/phone number and give it to the collection agencies when they call you; she would stop giving them your number very soon. The minor (or even significant) annoyance of receiving calls is not worth much in damages, and besides, it doesn't sound as though you could ever collect any judgment against her anyway. You might also be able to stop her from doing this if you had her served with a complaint that you filed in small claims court; then she would either have to appear and explain herself, or else let you take a default judgment for whatever amount the judge would give you. The claim against her would not be for fraud, but for invading your privacy.
There should not be any adverse effect on your or your husband's credit, as long as neither of you is on any account with her. The fact she lists your telephone number as a contact does not affect your credit reports in any way.See question