You need to file to obtain an order from the court. Then you need to obtain the order from the court and the sherreff can accompany you to enforce the order.
The process is more complex, however, and your local rules may have significant impacts on the procedures for carrying this out. Your time would be better spent paying an attorney - but if you demand doing it yourself then make sure you read up on your local rules.
Matthew Johnson phone# 206.747.0313 is licensed in the State of Washington and performs bankruptcy, short sale negotiations, and estate planning in Whatcom, Skagit, Snohomish, King and Pierce counties. The response does not constitute specific legal advice, which would require a full inquiry by the attorney into the complete background of the facts and circumstances surrounding this matter; rather, it is intended to be general legal information based on the limited information provided by the inquirer; it This response also does not constitute the establishment of an attorney-client relationship, which can only be established after a conflict of interest evaluation is completed, your case is accepted, and a fee agreement is signed. Johnson Legal Group, PLLC
The fact that your post is almost impossible to ascertain tells me that while every pro se litigant in probate court nees a lawyer, you especially need one, partly because you have a contested matter and partly because if the lawyers here are unsure of what you posted, you will do badly in front of a judge if he also can't figure out your issue. Get a lawyer and do it YESTERDAY! It matters.
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Having read your added comments that Mr. Ashman did not have the benefit of seeing before he responded, I need to ask you: Are there any probate assets? If all of the property was jointly owned by your father and his wife, or if she was named as beneficiary, then the presence or absence of a Will is completely irrelevant. You only have a right to enforce your order if there is an estate subject to it. You need to check with the public records to see how the house is titled. If you find that the title is in their name as husband and wife, or as joint tenants with rights of survivorship, then you have no rights to the house. The contents *may* be another matter, but you would need to prove your claim to them.
You would benefit a great deal from the assistance of an attorney.
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