Cajun accordionist Lionel Cormier was among the founding users from the Sundown Playboys in 1947. Originally known as the Elton Playboys following the Louisiana city where Cormier and his family members lived at that time, the group documented for the very first time in 1952. The effect was a 78 rpm that presented “Sundown Playboy Unique” supported by “Welcome Golf club Waltz.” Cormier and his bandmates, including Percy Fuselier and Emory LaPoint, continued to record several other tunes. These included “Riceville Unique,” “Waltz of My Center,” “Cypress Inn Unique,” “Mermantau Unique,” “La Valse a Rosie Mae,” “Dark Bayou Particular,” “Last Year’s Waltz,” “Louisiana Gumbo,” “Lonesome Waltz,” and “Big Boy Jump.” The Louisiana indigenous was the kid of Arvilian Cormier, who also performed the accordion. He begun to interact as an accordionist at home dances and casual family members get-togethers when he was 12 years of age. He wed Lizzie Bass in 1929, as well as the couple continued to improve two children, Gene Nelson and Lesa. Before shifting his young family members to Elton, Cormier resolved in the Louisiana city of Gueydan, where in fact the region’s rice areas provided work. Upon shifting to Elton, he had taken function in a sawmill. Cormier experienced a fatal coronary attack in 1971 throughout a advantage performance kept at Lake Charles’ Bamboo Membership. His kid, Lesa Cormier, became a drummer and his grandson, Danny Cormier, became a metal guitar player, to transport on Cormier’s music using the Sundown Playboys.