The Revolution, owned by Susan B. Anthony, co edited by pro-life feminists Anthony, Elizabeth Cady Stanton and others refused to accept advertising for thinly-disguised abortifacients. While the paper was not opposed to alternative and self-help medicine, or advertisements for medical doctors, they refused ads for "quack medicines" because "Restellism has long found in these broths of Beelzebub, its securest hiding place." "Restellism," a period term for abortion, was named for Ann Lohman, who became notorious for advertising and selling abortifacient medicines and performing surgical abortions under the name "Madame Restell." The Revolution's policy refutes the contention by some abortion advocates who claim that the early feminists' opposition to abortion was because it was a dangerous procedure performed late in pregnancy. The patent medicines that The Revolution refused to advertise were often designed to induce early miscarriage. Like and share our rich pro-life feminist history. March forth!