Umm, you've got to be kidding me.
Just off the top of my head, look at any case decided by the New Deal USSC after it was intimidated by Roosevelt and his court-packing plan. Specifically, check out Wickard v. Filburn, and its entire line of precedents.
Then go look at the Warren and Burger courts, which were extremely good at discovering things that were somehow hidden amongst the penumbras and emanations of the actual words of the Constitution for 150 years before these wizened sophisitcates pulled them out.
But you seem to have Roe v. Wade on the mind, so lets talk about that one for a moment.
You obviously have no idea what you're writing about.
In Roe v. Wade, Harry Blackmun extended the Griswold line of cases to hold that the "right to privacy," which actually does not exist as such in the Constitution, barred the government from restricting a woman from placing an undue burden on a woman's ability to abort her fetus -- Blackmun originally set up a trimester system that fairly well restricted the government from passing laws restricting abortion rights during the first two trimesters, but that has been altered by later precedents, most notably Planned Parenthood v. Casey.
It is one of the ultimate examples of the USSC taking a legislative role from the bench -- it created a constitutional right out of the ether (instead of going through the very well delineated process of amending the constitution), and wrote a decision full of policy decisions - namely, setting up the trimester analysis.
Serious legal scholars, even those who support the effect of Roe v. Wade, agree that it was a horribly reasoned legal decision.
What are you blathering about? You've (sort of) taken phrases from the Declaration of Independence (which isn't the same as the constitution and actually does not have the force of law, but I'm sure you knew that) and laid them forth to prove what? Do you think the USSC authored those or something?
Those pesky conservatives -- they actually expect the constitution only to mean what it says, and if people wish to add rights to what are enumerated, that they might actually use the Amendment process specifically laid out in the Constitution to do so.
Because, you know, there was a point to writing the thing down...
You've done quite well at fooling yourself, apparently...