T&A City, Nude Joisey--Ms. Virginia advanced in the Ms. Amerika Contest after her politically correct, although sexist, response to the National Foosball League (NFL) controversy concerning players who “take a knee” during the playing of the US national anthem.
“It's absolutely their right to take a knee,” Emili (spelling doesn't appear to be one of the pageant contender's stronger talents) McVile.
“Like the Ms. Amerika Contest, the NFL can be highly competitive, or so I've heard,” McVile said, “and, as in anything competitive, any little edge a contender has should be used. For girls, and, nowadays, for boys, too, taking a knee can definitely boost one's standing.
“Just during this contest, I've been on my knees many times,” McVile added. "That's how I earned my nickname, 'Hoover.'”
If Colon Pencildick “or any other player” wants to “take a knee,” McVile said, “it's his right, and, take it from me, it can definitely promote one's goals.”
The ability to “take a knee,” she said, “is more important than ever in the Ms. Amerika Contest, now that Gretch “The Wretch” Carlson has dropped the contest's swimsuit competition. “When a girl can't show a little T&A, taking a knee is about all she has going for her.”
Carlson said,, “I never took a knee, and I won the contest.”
“She won, all right,” McVile said, “way back in 1989, and she showed a lot of skin, let me tell you,” McVile charged.
Photos of Carlson in stiletto heels and a black bikini trimmed in gold leave no doubt of the figure beneath the evening gown she also wore in the pageant.
“That was then; this is now,” Carlson said, “and there will be no T&A in the Ms. Amerika Contest while I'm the chair. If a girl thinks she needs to 'take a knee,' that's up to her, and my office door—it's always open.”