b. c. 1890, Louisiana, USA, d. USA. Mixed up in 20s, Cajun musician LeJeune performed accordion with significant skill. His virtuoso technique brought him initial award in Louisiana’s initial statewide accordion competition, that was sponsored with the Opelousas Herald in 1929. The paper reported that LeJeune was followed by fiddlers Dennis McGee and Ernest Frugé. The award was $50 and LeJeune’s playing enticed the attention of the representative of OKeh Information and your day after the competition he and his accompanists visited New Orleans to create some information. Among other performers with whom LeJeune proved helpful is fiddle participant and machine Lionel LeLeux (b. 1912, Louisiana, USA, d. Louisiana, USA). Contained in LeJeune’s repertoire had been ‘Vielle Valse De La Louisiane’, ‘Bayou Pom Pom One Stage’, ‘Perrodin Two Stage’, ‘Le Petit One Stage’, ‘La Valse De Pointe Noire’ and ‘La Fille De La Veuve’. The final named is normally better referred to as the favorite ‘Ma Blonde Est Partie’. LeJeune’s nephew, Iry LeJeune (b. 28 Oct 1928, Pointe Noir, Louisiana, USA, d. 8 Oct 1955, Eunice, Louisiana, USA) was also a reputed Cajun accordionist who documented in the 50s.