I suggest that you consult with a probate attorney to determine whether you have valid objections that can be proved at such a hearing. If the hearing is set for definite date, you must timely file your objections. Time for doing so should comply with the Estates Code and Rules of Civil Procedure; hence, get an attorney ASAP.
My response herein is an attempt to give you general information and direction and is not intended to constitute an attorney-client relationship as perceived by state law.
I agree with the other lawyer answering your question. You need to get some legal advice about your specific situation and you need act quickly if there is already a hearing date set.
You haven't told us what the objection is, so there is no way to answer your query. There is no need to close an estate anyway. It is optional. I have never closed one in 35 years of practice. Consult with an experienced probate attorney to review the documents in the court's file, review the facts, and advise you on your options. Good Luck!
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