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CPSC, The Schwab Company Announce Baby Garment Recall

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Recall Date:
August 29, 1995

Recall Details



August 29, 1995


Release # 95-160

WASHINGTON, D.C. - CPSC, The Schwab Company of Cumberland, Md., is recalling approximately 5,000 infant garments, style number 3941. Wooden buttons attached to the garment by metal, staple-like hooks can detach, presenting a choking and inhaling hazard to infants.

CPSC is aware of one incident in which the wooden button and the metal staple detached from the garment. CPSC and The Schwab Company are not aware of any injuries involving the wooden button or the metal staple.

The one-piece baby garment is white cotton jersey with thin blue stripes. A red number 24 is stitched on the front left side with blue thread. The garment has three round wooden buttons on the front that measure .75 inches in diameter and resemble baseballs. The buttons are attached to the garment with a shank similar to a metal staple. The label on the garment reads in part, "Little Me...100% Cotton...Made in USA...".

The garments retailed for approximately $27 and were sold with a matching blue and white baseball hat. The garments were sold through department stores and children's specialty shops nationwide during the spring of 1992. In 1992, The Schwab Company voluntarily contacted all stores to notify them of the possible defect.

Consumers should stop using the recalled garments immediately. Consumers can send the garments to The Schwab Company, P.O. Box 1742, Upper Potomac Industrial Park, Cumberland, Md. 21501, for a full refund, including cost of shipping.

For more information, consumers should call The Schwab Company at (301) 729-4488.

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About the U.S. CPSC
The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) is charged with protecting the public from unreasonable risks of injury or death associated with the use of thousands of types of consumer products. Deaths, injuries, and property damage from consumer product incidents cost the nation more than $1 trillion annually. CPSC’s work to ensure the safety of consumer products has contributed to a decline in the rate of deaths and injuries associated with consumer products over the past 40 years. Federal law bars any person from selling products subject to a publicly announced voluntary recall by a manufacturer or a mandatory recall ordered by the Commission.
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