[No. 33782. Department Two. Supreme Court December 6, 1956.]
ALEXANDER CARSON et al., Appellants, v. GEORGE A. MILLS,
 APPEAL AND ERROR - REVIEW - FINDINGS - CREDIBILITY OF WITNESSES. Where the trial court's determination of an issue hinges primarily upon the credibility of the evidence, it will not be disturbed on appeal.
Appeal from a judgment of the superior court for King county, No. 478151, Hodson, J., entered February 16, 1956, upon findings in favor of the defendant, in an action to recover the possession or value of personal property and for damages for its detention, tried to the court. Affirmed.
McCann, Barnett & Towne, for appellants.
Richard E. Callahan, for respondent.
PER CURIAM. -
This is an action to recover possession of personal property or the value thereof, and damages for its detention.
The trial court found, from conflicting evidence, that the plaintiffs had not sustained the burden of proof, and dismissed the action. Plaintiffs have appealed.
The appellants assign error only to the court's findings of fact Nos. 2 and 3 and contend that the evidence adduced preponderates against these findings. Our reading of the record discloses that on all essential issues there was a sharp conflict between the testimony of the appellants and the respondent. The evidence was circumstantial as to the taking, damaging, or withholding of the property.
 We have held that, where a trial court's determination of an issue hinges primarily upon the credibility of the evidence, it will not be disturbed on appeal. Unosawa v. Wright, 44 Wn. (2d) 777, 778, 270 P. (2d) 975 (1954), and cases cited. We are convinced that the evidence does not proponderate against the trial court's findings.
The judgment is affirmed.
«1» Reported in 304 P. (2d) 712.
 See 3 Am. Jur. 435.