Peters brought the issue to the commissioners because she wanted them to approve a resolution requesting $400,000 in state funds to build an access road for the new plant, which would be built next to the Norm Thompson plant.
The commissioners approved the resolution.
The development authority wanted to line up funds for an access road for the plant to make the local site attractive to the company, Peters said.
"They were looking at other locations," Peters said.
Another benefit to the access road is that it can serve other new businesses that may move into the industrial park, Peters said.
AB&C packages and ships products that are marketed through toll-free numbers, direct mail and other methods. The company, which moved into a former Dixie Narco building in 1992, packages and ships material 24 hours a day, using a variety of delivery services such as UPS and Federal Express.
Besides its location in Ranson, AB&C also has offices in a former grocery store building along W.Va. 9 just east of Charles Town.
There are about 100 people working at AB&C's location in Winchester, Peters said.
The plant consolidation means about 550 people would be working at the new plant in Bardane, Peters said.
AB&C also has offices in Orange, Va., but those will not be moved, Peters said.
It will take about a year to build the plant, Peters said.
AB&C officials could not be reached for comment.