A would-be heiress was cut out of her father's $100 million will after years of pestering him for money, a court was told yesterday. The youngest daughter of Chan Kwong-chung lived in the United States and only telephoned the tycoon when she needed money, the court heard earlier. 'He was upset about it,' the tycoon's eldest son, Henry Chan Sai-lun, said. 'He felt it to be a great nuisance.' When he died he left his entire estate to Mr Chan, 53. Lily Chan Wai-wah, 49, claims her father was not of sound mind when he signed his millions over to her brother. She left Hong Kong in the early 1970s to study abroad. When the tycoon took his whole family to Canada on holiday in 1988, Lily was the only one of his four children not invited. 'My impression was that he did not want to see her,' Mr Chan testified. Ms Chan and her older brother 'were far apart in feelings', as well as geography, he told Mr Justice Nicholas Barnett. The civil servant told the Court of First Instance he did not like the way his youngest sister had behaved. The 'rebellious' daughter liked to party and was expelled from school after a string of complaints from the parents of other children, the court heard earlier. Chan died on January 12, 1990, at the age of 82. The disputed will was handwritten in English on a piece of lined notepaper dated three days before his death. Ms Chan has contested the signature. Mr Chan cannot be granted probate until the case is resolved, so he in turn took his sister to court. She can continue living at her father's flat at least until probate is decided.