There has been a gay marriage ruling in Mass.:
Massachusetts’s highest court ruled today that same-sex couples who live in other states cannot get married in Massachusetts unless gay marriage is legal in their home states.
In an opinion written by Justice Francis X. Spina, the court upheld a 1913 statute that says that no out-of-state resident can get married in Massachusetts if the marriage would be void in the person’s home state, unless the person intends to live in Massachusetts. Five justices concurred, at least in part, with Justice Spina’s opinion; one justice dissented.
“The laws of this commonwealth have not endowed nonresidents with an unfettered right to marry,” Justice Spina wrote for the majority. “To the contrary, the rights of nonresidents to marry in Massachusetts have been specifically restricted.”
He added, “I recognize that the brunt” of the law’s impact “has inevitably fallen disproportionately on nonresident same-sex couples rather than on nonresident opposite-sex couples” because no other state currently allows gay marriage.
I do not know about the legal reasoning in this ruling, but this seems reasonable to me.