The state of Puebla is rich in masked dances and ethnic diversity. Acatlan, a mestizo town in the south of the state performs La Danza de los Tecuanes for Day of the Dead and for their patron saint San Rafael. In this dance large masks of tigres, death, old men, and charros get worn. Huejotzingo is a mestizo and Nahuatl town with an elaborate Carnival in which large numbers of dancers re-enact the Battle of the Fifth of May commemorating the Mexican army's victory over the french troops in 1862. Most of the masks in this dance-drama are made of molded leather. Nahuatl, Otomi, and Totonac peoples in the northern highlands of the state honor Santo Santiago on July 25th with a variety of Moor and Christian battle dramas. In Cuetzalan Santo Santiago often appears with a horse waist mask. Elegant negrito masks also get produced in this part of the state. Of all the Puebla masks the most documented are the highly realistic and elegant Dandies or Catrines who have elaborately carved beards and in some cases moveable eyelids.