There is also dispute about how far along Gravely was in the pregnancy.
In her lawsuit, it states Stephens told her she was about nine weeks pregnant, but the doctors at CAMC said she was more than 13 weeks pregnant.
Stephens and the center state an ultrasound at the center showed Gravely was 9 weeks and three days pregnant, according to the response.
At nine weeks a fetus is about 3/4 of an inch long, according to the Mayo Clinic website. At 12 weeks a fetus is about 2 1/2 inches along, according to the same website.
Gravely's complaint alleges medical negligence, battery, uninformed consent, false imprisonment, extreme and outrageous conduct leading to emotional distress and breach of contract. She's asking for money.
Jeremiah Dys - one of Gravely's attorneys and the head of the conservative Family Policy Council of West Virginia - told the Daily Mail when the lawsuit was filed the most Gravely could receive is $500,000.
Stephens and the center present 21 different potential arguments in their defense.
The case is in the discovery stage, where both sides ask for documentation. Attorneys for Stephens and the center request a jury trial and state they'll be ready for a trial by January 2015.
Attorneys for the defendants did not respond to requests for comment Tuesday. Attempts to reach Dys were unsuccessful.
The state does not regularly inspect or regulate many health clinics, including elective abortion clinics. Dys has called for an investigation, and Attorney General Patrick Morrisey recently sent letters to both Charleston clinics requesting information about the services they offer.
Both offered brief responses, saying little more than they follow the law. Pro-choice groups in West Virginia say Morrisey's letters are political in nature and represent an attempt to hurt the clinics.
Contact writer Dave Boucher at 304-348-4843 or david.boucher @dailymail.com. Follow him at www.twitter.com/Dave_Boucher1.
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