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You thought he'd listened to you. Today, you learned differently.
It turns out that the two boys were home alone, when Chuck saw his little brother coming home from your house. Clint was on his skateboard, but his helmet and pads were in his backpack. Chuck led the younger boy inside, sat down, paused just long enough to bare Clint's bottom, then smacked him good and red, and thoroughly enough to get some tears.
Clint was very unhappy about that, and he actually tried to tell his big brother that you'd said he didn't have to wear pads or a helmet to ride his board. Chuck knew that was wrong, because you'd spanked several boys, including Clint, for that exact thing not to long ago.
The problem is that Clint was correct. While you do require the boys to wear safety equipment while doing stunts, for simple pushing back in forth in the drive way (or across the street) you don't make that big a deal about it.
After his spanking, Clint snubs his big brother. Chuck gets angry, and at Clint's repeated complaint that you told him it was okay, Chuck comes to you. When he finds out Clint was telling the truth, Chuck is devastated. Now he understands what you were trying to warn him about before. He feels terribly guilty. He turns to you, asking what he can do to correct the situation, and strongly implying (or at least you're strongly inferring) that you spanking him, possibly with Clint watching, is what needs to happen now.
Can you help solve this mess?