ArchiveTen Things You Need to Know for Wednesday – September 17, 2014Bryan Schott·September 17, 2014· Share Utah ends fiscal year with a budget surplus. Ginsburg talks same-sex marriage. Utahns agree with the work requirement in Gov. Herbert's Healthy Utah plan. Countdown: Days to the 2014 midterm election – 48 Days until the opening day of the 2015 Utah Legislature – 131 Days to the final day of the 2015 Utah Legislature – 176 Days to the 2015 election – 412 Days to the 2016 Iowa Caucuses (tentative) – 488 Days until the 2016 presidential election – 783 Wednesday's top-10 headlines: The state ends the fiscal year with a $166 million budget surplus [Tribune, Deseret News]. Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg says same-sex marriage cases in Kentucky, Michigan, Ohio and Tennessee will likely impact how and when the high court deals with the issue [Politico]. Utahns think low-income individuals should get help from the government to afford health insurance, but they should be either working or looking for work to receive that assistance [Utah Policy]. Sen. Mike Lee is named the new chairman of the Senate Steering Committee, a caucus of conservative senators in Washington [Tribune]. Sen. John Valentine is one step away from being confirmed as the new chair of the Utah Tax Commission [Daily Herald]. The Utah Transit Authority is cutting the top bonuses paid to executives from $30,000 to $7,500 [Tribune]. Congress passes a bill sponsored by Sen. Orrin Hatch and Rep. Jim Matheson to reauthorize a program to aid emergency responders [Tribune]. Box Elder County officials are reacting to news they could be the new home of the Utah State Prison [Standard-Examiner]. A third rejected candidate for State School Board wants a judge to put him back on the ballot [Tribune]. Salt Lake City is rebranding itself as "Ski City USA" [Tribune, Deseret News]. On this day in history: 1787 – The U.S. Constitution was completed and signed by a majority of delegates attending the Constitutional Convention in Philadelphia. 1862 – Union forces beat back a Confederate invasion of Maryland at the battle of Antietam. Nearly 23,000 people were killed, wounded or captured, making it the bloodiest day in U.S. military history. 1939 – The Soviet Union invaded Poland during World War II. 1972 – The comedy series "M.A.S.H." premiered on CBS 2011 – The Occupy Wall Street demonstration began in New York.