Brad is paler than most residents in East Jackson, and would easily pass as white, but he is from a prominent family in the community which has identified as black since anyone can remember. Four others, like her, identify as Catawba Indian, and her son, Jeff — who dons a dusting of freckles and a red afro — identifies as white. Over generations, as fewer black people sought this area out, black heritage thinned out. In recent years, some East Jackson residents have shifted their identity. Oiler says when she was in high school in Waverly in the s, even teachers picked on students from East Jackson, and seemed surprised when they answered questions correctly. They sent Shreck to Waverly after the elementary school in East Jackson closed, just as all the families did. A stone bridge separates East Jackson from neighboring Waverly, a larger, mostly white town.
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