FARMINGTON — The five children of Jennifer and Fotis Dulos had a lot of Legos.

So many, in fact, that attorneys spent a fair amount of time last week arguing over who were the owners of the remaining building blocks left at 4 Jefferson Crossing where the family used to live.

“The children have a tremendous amount of Legos,” said attorney Richard Weinstein, who represents their grandmother, Gloria Farber, who has been caring for the five Dulos children since their mother vanished in May 2019.

The debate over the Legos centered around them possibly belonging to the daughter of Michelle Troconis. Troconis, the former girlfriend of Fotis Dulos, moved into the Farmington home with her daughter when Jennifer Dulos moved to New Canaan and filed for divorce in 2017.

The Farmington home is being packed up as it hit the market Friday for $1.75 million. Farber foreclosed on the property after she paid off the mortgage while police mounted an extensive search for her daughter.

Fotis Dulos died in January from an apparent suicide in the garage on the property. He faced murder, kidnapping and other charges in the death and disappearance of his wife, whose body has not been found.

Farber, who won nearly $2 million in a lawsuit against Fotis Dulos, is the largest creditor of his estate, which was the subject of a Probate Court hearing last week.

The proceedings included a lengthy discussion on whether Farmington Regional Probate Judge Evelyn Daly could declare Jennifer Dulos legally dead so the estate could access a $194,000 Individual Retirement Account.

After hearing arguments from attorneys involved in the case on why they felt Jennifer Dulos should be declared dead, Daly adjourned the proceedings without making a decision. It remained unclear whether she would schedule another hearing on the matter to seek more evidence or issue a ruling based on arrest warrants.

“It’s an alternate reality to think Jennifer Dulos is alive,” Weinstein said after the court proceedings. “She’s dead.”

Weinstein has been pushing to have the estate closed so his client can recoup what’s left for the Dulos children.

While some of the remaining items will be auctioned off next month, two vehicles owned by Fotis Dulos have already been sold. The extensive gym equipment in the basement of the 10,000-square-foot property would cost more than its value to be removed, according to attorney Christopher Hug, the administrator of the estate. The equipment will instead be marketed with the house, he said.

The contents of a safe deposit box owned by Fotis Dulos and Troconis did not contain a will, Hug said. But it did contain about $35,000 worth of coins and jewelry.

“She never accessed that and we have no claims to anything in the box,” said attorney Jon Schoenhorn, representing Troconis.

The items included a Rolex watch, a Cartier watch and a third watch that will go to the three sons of Fotis Dulos and some coins that were given to the children at their Christenings, Weinstein said in previous court documents.

While his client was not interested in the items in the safe deposit box, Schoenhorn said Troconis wants to retrieve her furniture. However, Hug believes the mirror and another piece of furniture were in the house before she arrived.

She had to dig up receipts and photos to prove that some of the belongings she let behind in the home were hers, Schoenhorn said.

There was a brief discussion on drinking glasses and a knife set that Troconis contended were hers, but attorneys representing Farber and the estate were unsure who owned them.

Troconis and Kent Mawhinney, a longtime friend and former attorney for Fotis Dulos, have each pleaded not guilty to conspiracy to commit murder. Troconis has also pleaded not guilty to tampering with evidence and hindering prosecution. They are both free on bond while they are monitored by GPS devices.