If you ask Wisconsin farmers how their crops are doing, the answers will depend on where they’re located. The U-S-D-A says crops on higher ground with lighter soils have improved due to last week’s heat and humidity — while signs of stress are seen in low spots in heavy soils. In places where it rained heavily, officials say farmers have had to replant crops, wait to do their normal spraying, and deal with crop diseases — and many have had hail damage. As a result, 69-percent of the state’s corn is rated good to excellent, down two points from last week. Seventy-four percent of the soybeans are good to excellent, blooming seven days behind last year but one day ahead of the average for the past five years.