It has come to the administration’s attention that the students are playing a game called Charlie, Charlie. Due to the lack of knowledge and conflicting perception of the game, the staff will not allow this game to be played on school grounds during class, recess, lunch or after school extended care.
You may also find literature about Catholics and the game on the Internet.
Information about the game:
What’s the Charlie Charlie Challenge and where did it come from?
The Charlie Charlie Challenge — or variants of it, known as the pencil game or Charlie pencil — has been around for some time. It’s claimed that the game is an old Mexican tradition, but there’s no trace of that on the internet, but it seems to have been around for years before it took off this week.
To play the game, grab a sheet of paper and draw two lines on it to make a cross. Put a “yes” in the top right and bottom left hand corner, and a “no” in the remaining two.
Then put a pencil right on the line going across. Balance another pencil on top of that, along the line going downwards.
To properly summon the demon, according to the game, you then have to ask “Charlie, Charlie, can we play?”
The pencils should then start moving. If they go to yes, the demon is ready and willing to answer your questions — put the pencil back, and use the same technique to get answers. If it’s a no, then you’ll have to come back later, or try again.