Petitioner is the niece of the testator. In January, 1961, she and testator entered into an ante-nuptial agreement in which testator agreed to bequeath $25,000 to her. Testator and petitioner were thereafter married in accordance with the rites of the Jewish faith. In January, 1962, the marriage was annulled, the judgment awarding petitioner alimony. Testator died in April, 1965. Petitioner filed objections to probate of his will. Her objections were dismissed on the ground she was not a person interested in the probate proceeding. In April, 1966, petitioner sought a construction of the will. The court declined to entertain the petition inasmuch as the will was wholly unambiguous insofar as petitioner was concerned. The will does not contain the bequest of the $25,000 agreed to in the ante-nuptial agreement.
Petitioner moves to compel the executors to render and settle their account. She asserts she is a creditor of the estate because of the ante-nuptial agreement and also because of unpaid alimony. The executors dispute the enforceability of the agreement and claim the alimony was paid. In response petitioner states she rejected the tender of the alimony after this proceeding was commenced on the ground that the tender did not include interest.
The court construes the filing of the petition, based on the said claims of the petitioner, to be a sufficient presentation of the claims of which the executor had previous knowledge, and the executors’ answer to the petition to be a sufficient rejection of the claims within the intendment of section 208–a of the Surrogate’s Court Act.