I live in a small town, which was built around the railroad back in the good ole' days. Jackson Center, Ohio is roughly one square mile in size, with the tracks running through middle of the village. From what I can tell, the tracks were most likely laid by DT&I. I remember the orange locomotives passing through when I was a kid. Now CSX owns the trackage. 90% of the time I see CSX consists with mostly automobile carrier cars. The only nearby industries that require rail service are a small fertilizer dealer and a huge plastics factory, both located just outside the city limits. Plastipak Packaging makes bottles for Proctor and Gamble (Era, Tide detergents, some others) and they also make plastic bottles for Pepsi. Plastipak manufactures more than 1/2 of Pepsi's bottles. They receive plastic pellets and powders by railcar. Today the train parked a few cars at Plastipak for them to unload, then backed up to park while they were being unloaded. The length of the train would've blocked 5 grade crossings otherwise. I took this opportunity to drive up and get some interesting pictures. Thumbnail pics are listed, click the image to view it full-sized. This was the lead engine: NYSW - New York, Susquehanna and Western #4052, a SD70M. According to their website, they have connections with Norfolk Southern, Canadian Pacific, and CSX. The next engine was SP - Southern Pacific #9392, a SD45T-2. This paint scheme is called "Speed Lettered" according to a fan site I came across. Next was NREX - National Railway Equipment Co. #5597, an SD40-2. From my research, this engine was originally a CP unit. NREX remanufactures locomotives and components. Last was an unlettered engine. From the looks of the paint scheme, this was probably a CP unit at one time. I don't know for sure what kind of engine this is, however it looks like a GP series. When doing research on these engines, I came across several railfan pics that had this configuration. The SP unit wasn't on any of the other pics, but the trio of NYSW/NREX/former CP has been sighted several times around Ohio.