BOSSIER CITY, La. &ndash; One of the more eagerly anticipated rematches of the Louisiana Downs season remains on course for the $50,000 Laurel Lane Stakes later this month.Do Dat Blues and Take Me Home Too, first and second, respectively, here in a 2&#45;year&#45;old maiden race in June, and each an impressive winner since, are set to meet again in the six&#45;furlong Laurel Lane for Louisiana&#45;bred fillies July 31.Following her hard&#45;earned, half&#45;length maiden win, Do Dat Blues ventured into open company on the turf in the Princess Stakes on July 3, outfinishing the highly&#45;regarded and previously unbeaten Dixieland Bull for the win following a spirited stretch duel. Trainer Michelle Lovelle said last week that she intends to return Do Dat Blues to the main track and statebred company for the Laurel Lane before a possible start in the Aug. 28 Donnie Wilhite Memorial.Take Me Home Too joined the ranks of winners this past Saturday with a powerful six&#45;length maiden victory. The Bret Calhoun charge covered the five furlongs faster than older optional claiming performers going the same distance in the afternoon&rsquo;s featured eighth race. &ldquo;I thought we should have won the first time,&rdquo; said Calhoun earlier this week. &ldquo;We were sitting rather confidently and the other filly got some momentum going and got the jump on us.&rdquo;&ldquo;She came from the race Saturday in good shape,&rdquo; Calhoun continued. &ldquo;Three weeks will be about right between starts for her.&rdquo;Calhoun is well known for his success in the 2&#45;year&#45;old division and has won 20 percent of his more than 250 2&#45;year&#45;old starts since Jan. 1, 2009. Calhoun says the key to his 2&#45;year&#45;old program is preparation.&ldquo;Sometimes well&#45;prepared beats most talented,&rdquo; he said. &ldquo;We may not always lead the best one over but we do try to bring the best prepared. We do a lot of repetition. Schooling in the gate, schooling in the paddock. We are fortunate to have a lot of numbers so we do a lot of training in company as well.&rdquo;Calhoun went on to say that his stable will be a bit more visible locally with the Lone Star Park season coming to an end this weekend.&ldquo;We&rsquo;ll stick around here in Dallas until July 29th before shipping a lot of our stock to Remington,&rdquo; Calhoun said. &ldquo;Louisiana Downs will still play a large role in our stable, however.&rdquo;While Calhoun is a force in this region, his stable is also becoming more nationally known. Despite his growing reputation, Calhoun remains loyal to his Texas roots. He says the industry there is at a crucial stage.&ldquo;We are in survival mode right now and have to do something,&rdquo; he said in reference to the idea of concentrating the state&rsquo;s racing calendar to 60 to 70 dates in 2011. &ldquo;You look at Monmouth and the model of a shorter meet with larger purses and larger fields seems to be working,&rdquo; Calhoun said.