Democrats in the Legislature continued their effort Wednesday to force a November ballot showdown over how lawmakers&nbsp;pass bills and how the public sees their proceedings.The fight centers on an&nbsp;effort requiring&nbsp;all legislation to be in print for at least 72 hours before a final vote. Several years of failure on similar&nbsp;proposals in Sacramento sparked an effort by an influential Republican donor to launch a Nov. 8 ballot initiative campaign.Now, even though lawmakers are trying to rush in with&nbsp;a solution themselves, the GOP heavyweights aren't backing down.The legislative effort, SCA 14 by&nbsp;state Sen. Lois Wolk (D-Davis),&nbsp;moved forward on Wednesday. It was the second straight day of Assembly hearings on the proposed constitutional amendment, which passed the Senate last week on a bipartisan vote.And back, again, to oppose the bill was one of the authors of the initiative effort, GOP donor Charles Munger Jr."We believe there are flaws in his [measure]," Wolk said of the Munger proposal. "We have corrected them."Both efforts would require more public review of bills that otherwise might quickly be amended and approved, and both would impose new rules on the broadcast and recording of legislative hearings. And both would have to go on the fall statewide ballot.SCA 4 has been amended in recent days in&nbsp;an effort to address some of the concerns, but most of the debate this week has focused on how to pay for&nbsp;the additional legislative broadcast and recording rules.Munger's&nbsp;plan&nbsp;would require the money to come from the Legislature's budget; the legislative version&nbsp;would permit using&nbsp;the state's general fund.But the overarching question is whether a legislative effort&nbsp;would persuade the initiative's backers to step aside. And the answer appears to be pretty firm."I will not withdraw," said Munger during a long and tense hearing before the Assembly Rules Committee on Tuesday.More than 1 million signatures were collected by&nbsp;Munger&nbsp;and former Republican state Sen. Sam Blakeslee&nbsp;on their initiative. It's expected to qualify for a spot on the very long&nbsp;November ballot within a matter of days.Munger's&nbsp;comments seem to make clear that if lawmakers succeed in placing their proposal on the ballot, voters would&nbsp;have to choose between two similar efforts that both promise&nbsp;new transparency under the Capitol dome.