Article 9 and 10 are both very clear. The rights are retained by the people.<quoted text>
Thank you for reiterating what I posted. If you read those articles again, you will, in fact, see very clearly that they acknowledge that states are the entity that delegates voting rules.
Not registrars, county clerks or court judges. States.
The Constitution doesn't guarantee American citizens the right to vote. It provides limited protection, defining issues for which states can't deny someone the right to vote. Those are race, gender, age and poll taxes. Voting, like many other issues for which Americans are convinced they have a constitutionally protected "right", is, in fact, a privilege, not a right.
Otherwise, refer to Article X: The powers not delegated to the United States by the Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the States, are reserved to the States respectively, or to the people.
The fact remains that a heterosexal marriage in any State is valid in every other State. To deny gays and lesbians that same protection is unconstitutional.