Can you tell me how to disable wine?
I'm not an expert here. I will post what my understanding is, hopefully this may lead you to a solution.
Open a konsole, and go to /etc/rc.d directory. If you do an 'ls' command, you should see something like this.
init.d/ rc0.d/ rc2.d/ rc4.d/ rc6.d/ rc.local* rc.sysinit*
rc* rc1.d/ rc3.d/ rc5.d/ rc.alsa_default*
Your system can run in various run levels. Safe mode is one of them. Regular desktop operation, where you want to get to is another. ( I think it is run level 5 ) Shutdown is another. O.K. if you look at the listing, your will see directories for rc0.d to rc5.d ( six run levels ). You will see three other files, rc, rc.local and rc.sysinit.
This is the area I know least about. Which one gets control, and in what order. I do know if you want to modify your system, say you want to always run a command, at boot time, you can add the commands to rc.local. ( intended for the user to modify ).
When your system starts, as you enter say run level 5, the system runs what is in the rc5.d directory. If you look there, there are a bunch of sym links to stuff in init.d.
Now go to init.d, look there. Here you find the scripts that do the work.
So the short way to stop anything during booting would be to remove the init script for that function. Don't just erase the file. I would copy it to some place else, so you could put it back later, it that does not get you up all the way. I would remove the sym link in the rc5.d the same way. If you don't, the system is sure to choke, if it finds a sym-link to a non existent file.
Track exactly what you are doing here, write it down. You may need to reverse your way back out. You have the possibility of borking your system, worse than it is now.
If this doesn't work, my last suggestion is to go here-->http://www.linuxquestions.org/
join that board, and post the problem. There are people there that know mandy far better than I. The knowledge of the run init scripts should be there.
Sorry for the long post, but that is my best advice at this point.
If you were running VMware, you would know it. It is a 'virtual machine' for booting other systems.
It might help you if you scanned through the man pages for 'init' and 'runlevel' You can switch runlevels with the init command.