In a declaratory judgment action involving the determination of issues of fact, such issues may be tried and determined as in other civil actions. Millard Rur. Fire Prot. Dist. No. 1 v. City of Omaha, 226 Neb. 50, 409 N.W.2d 574 (1987).
Fact questions in a declaratory judgment action may be tried and determined as in other civil actions. OB-GYN v. Blue Cross, 219 Neb. 199, 361 N.W.2d 550 (1985).
Where a decision appealed from involves, at the outset, questions of fact, the parties are entitled to a jury trial, notwithstanding the fact that the action may have involved both questions of fact and of law. Hemenway v. MFA Life Ins. Co., 211 Neb. 193, 318 N.W.2d 70 (1982).
In a declaratory judgment action, issues of fact may be tried and determined as in other civil actions, and if the action would otherwise be an action at law and is tried to the court without a jury the trial court's findings have the effect of a jury verdict. Larutan Corp. v. Magnolia Homes Manuf. Co., 190 Neb. 425, 209 N.W.2d 177 (1973).
Where jury waived, judgment of trial court will not be set aside unless clearly wrong. Belek v. Travelers Ind. Co., 187 Neb. 470, 191 N.W.2d 819 (1971).
Issues of fact may be tried and determined as in other civil actions. American Standard Ins. Co. v. Tournor, 186 Neb. 585, 185 N.W.2d 267 (1971); United Services Automobile Assn. v. Hills, 172 Neb. 128, 109 N.W.2d 174 (1961); State Farm Mutual Auto. Ins. Co. v. Kersey, 171 Neb. 212, 106 N.W.2d 31 (1960).
An issue of fact may be submitted for determination by a jury. Hawkeye Casualty Co. v. Stoker, 154 Neb. 466, 48 N.W.2d 623 (1951).