A will, or any part thereof, may be revoked by the following actions:
(A) A subsequent valid written will revokes a prior one if the testator intended the subsequent will, or any part thereof, to replace rather than supplement the prior will. A subsequent will is presumed to replace a prior one if it distributes all of a decedent’s property. A subsequent will is not presumed to replace a prior one if the testator intended it to dispose of different property; or
(B) By being burned, torn, canceled, obliterated or destroyed, with the intent and for the purpose of revoking the will, by the testator himself or by another person in his presence and by his direction in the presence of two (2) competent witnesses not having an interest in the outcome. The facts of such injury or destruction, including the direction of the testator where the action is done by another, must be proved by two (2) competent witnesses, not having an interest in the outcome.
(C) If a will has been revoked, the testator shall notify the Probate Department of its revocation, using a form designated for that purpose. Failure to notify the Probate Department of a will’s revocation does not affect the validity of the revocation or any subsequent will.