The second. ;-)
By your reasoning, if it ain't mentioned, it doesn't exist, so there is no right to the food of your choice.
My my, didn't I just trigger a load of demagoguery!
Does my right to fly by flapping my arms emanate from the 9th Amendment? Doesn't really freakin' matter if it does or not, chumley, because the law of gravity would overrule it.
Likewise, trying to "marry" two people of the same sex is overruled by the law of nature. A family consists of a man and a woman. It's still not Adam & Steve. LOL!
Finding emanations in the Constitution reminds me of how the Supreme Court decided that it was OK to murder unwanted or inconvenient children. And it's all crap.
Sorry, no "homosexual marriage" will be suddenly discovered in this "living document."
From the gist of your remark, listed above, I conclude that you have not read Roe v Wade.
The majority opinion was correct when a "right to privacy" was acknowledged.
The majority opinion was grossly incorrect when it did not extend those same rights of privacy, life, liberty, et al to an embryo and fetus. The majority opinion only extended "human rights" to a "viable" fetus, dooming any human life less than that arbitrary designation to death.
That arbitrary decision of viability is the only reason why unwanted and inconvenient children are murdered regularily, not because of a a "right to privacy" that emanates from Amendment IX.
You have that same "right to privacy" protection, which I hope you will exert with enthusiasm and regularity.
With all due respect to you, I could not help but notice that your freeper name is "FormerLib."
I presume this means you are a former liberal, in the modern sense versus the classical sense, of which I could be classified as, as well as Thomas Jefferson and James Madison, of which Madison was one of the primary authors of the Bill of Rights, Amendment IX most prominently.
That being said, modern liberals, as a general rule, are not proficient in exerting all Constitutional rights; are not familiar with, nor acknowledge all of the Bill of Rights and subsequently have difficulty thinking from the presumption of liberty.
It is my opinion that because of your presumed past history as a modern liberal, I can understand how you might have difficulty transitioning to the critical thinking mode of a presumption of liberty.
Good luck in your transition. If you need assistance, I will be happy to help.
It is not difficult, nor complicated. The U.S. Constitution is easy to understand and to implement, unless of course, you wish to put the needs of government above the rights of people, both enumerated and unenumerated.