SACRAMENTO — Restaurants, day care centers and other businesses will be able to stock and administer life-saving prescription medicine to immediately treat severe allergic reactions in their diners, pupils or customers, under a bill signed by Gov. Jerry Brown on Friday. The governor, however, took the unusual step of condemning the pharmaceutical company that makes the life-saving drug known as the EpiPen, or epinephrine auto-injectors, in a bill signing message that spoke of “unconscionable price increases.” AB1386 by Assemblyman Evan Low , D-San Jose, was sponsored by Mylan, a Pennsylvania-based drug-maker that has been pushing states to allow doctors to prescribe EpiPens to businesses and organizations so that the drug can be kept at workplaces and public places in the event of a severe allergic reaction. “At the very time Mylan was boosting sales of EpiPens by sponsoring bills like AB1386 throughout the country, it raised the cost of EpiPens from approximately $100 for a pack of two in 2008 to over $600 today, an increase of 500 percent,” Brown wrote in his signing message. “It’s worth noting that during this same period, Mylan raised its CEO’s annual salary to nearly $19 million, a 600 percent increase.” Still, Brown said he was signing the bill because the EpiPen can save a person’s life. Without the law, doctors could only prescribe EpiPens to patients, schools, trained volunteers and medical professionals. Supporters of the law said it will make the drug readily available in more locations in the event that someone [...]