Organizers of a Nov. 12 abortion-rights rally at the Lincoln Memorial said yesterday that thousands will come to Washington to show their outrage at government efforts to restrict abortions, and that thousands more will hold similar demonstrations in more than 150 cities in their home states. "We're everywhere, and we're going to win this fight," said Kate Michelman, executive director of the National Abortion Rights Action League. She said the Nov. 12 "Mobilize for Women's Lives" protests will show the abortion-rights movement's broad-based support. The Supreme Court decision in Webster v. Reproductive Health Services has motivated abortion-rights forces as never before, she said. Supporters plan a coast-to-coast "pro-choice Sunday" that will begin with a sunrise "1,000 Points of Light" ceremony in Kennebunkport, Maine, the vacation home of President Bush, and end with a sunset ceremony in San Francisco. Ecumenical services, including one at the Reflecting Pool, rallies, voter registration drives, door-to-door canvassing and college campus programs are being organized in addition to the Lincoln Memorial rally. At a news conference yesterday, organizers stopped short of predicting crowd sizes, particularly for the Washington rally. In April, before the Webster decision, thousands of abortion-rights supporters came to Washington for a march and rally. Organizers of that demonstration estimated the crowd size at more than 600,000, but police put the crowd at 300,000. Eleanor Smeal, director of the Fund for the Feminist Majority, said the demonstrations are being held to "keep the heat on" lawmakers. She also criticized Bush for vetoing the District's 1990 appropriations bill, which would have restored the city's authority to spend local tax dollars on abortions for the poor, and a bill to make Medicaid funds available to poor women for abortions in cases of rape and incest. Antiabortion demonstrators, including members of Operation Rescue, are expected to hold their own demonstrations next weekend. The April abortion-rights march did not involve large numbers of counter-demonstrators and the organizers of next week's rally are not expecting them this time. Yesterday's news conference included former representative Bella Abzug, now the director of Women USA, and representatives of the Planned Parenthood Federation of America, the National Women's Poltical Caucus, the National Organization for Women, the American Civil Liberties Union, the Religious Coalition for Abortion Rights, African American Women for Reproductive Freedom, Catholics for a Free Choice and the American Association of University Women. AAUW President Sharon Schuster, noting that Bush had addressed her organization's convention, said the abortion-rights issue "has galvanized our 140,000 members like no other" and that she would be in Kennebunkport to register her protest. "We want to let him know in no uncertain terms that he has made the biggest mistake of his political career by his veto," Schuster said. "And we are angry."