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How to Signed Willy Wonka Golden Ticket

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You can finally get a real Willy Wonka Golden Ticket as prop from 1971 film goes up for auction. One of the Golden Tickets from the film Willy Wonka & The Chocolate Factory is expected to fetch thousands of pounds when it goes up for sale at auction.
Sell or Auction Your Golden Ticket from Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory for up to $75,000 or More at Nate D. Sanders Auctions. FREE VALUATION.
The Golden Tickets were made by Willy Wonka, hidden in five Wonka Bars, and found by five lucky children, Augustus Gloop, Veruca Salt, Violet Beauregarde, Mike Teavee and Charlie Bucket.
Get yellow or gold paper. Either color will do. Draw a out line like waves, zig-zag, etc. Write "Amanda" (if your name is Amanda) on top of it. Write "Greetings to you, the lucky finder of this golden ticket, from Ms. Juno and the Grade 4 Class Alpaugh! Give yourself a pat on the back! You have a golden ticket.
Violet Beauregarde was the third of five children around the world to receive a Golden Ticket from a Wonka Bar. The ticket allowed her to take her and her parents to the Wonka Chocolate Factory, where she continued to chew the same record-breaking gum.
Most notably, Violet is blue, a trait that is kept with her as she left the factory.
He found his golden ticket by analyzing both the Nikkei Index and the date codes of the other ticket finds, offset by the weather that day, and then calculating the location of the next ticket, thus requiring him to purchase only a single Wonka Bar.
The Golden Tickets were made by Willy Wonka, hidden in five Wonka Bars, and found by five lucky children, Augustus Gloop, Veruca Salt, Violet Beauregarde, Mike Teavee and Charlie Bucket.
Soon, Charlie learns the enormous eater, Augustus Gloop, has found the first Golden Ticket in Munich, Germany ("I Eat More"). The reporter, Phineous Trout, announces that Veruca Salt has found the second Golden Ticket in São Paulo, Brazil.
Willy Wonka And The Chocolate Factory - Charlie Finds A Golden Ticket (1971)
One day, Charlie sees a 50 pence piece (dollar bill in the US version) buried in the snow. He buys a Wonka Bar and finds the fifth and final golden ticket.
The Golden Ticket in a Wonka Bar entitled the winner to a $10000 cash prize.
One day, Charlie sees a 50 pence piece (dollar bill in the US version) buried in the snow. He buys a Wonka Bar and finds the fifth and final golden ticket.
Slugworth offers Charlie $10,000 for a never-ending gobstopper. He offers the money to help feed his family.
In the 1971 film, a fake Slugworth wanted Charlie Bucket and the other Golden Ticket winners to bring him an Everlasting Gobstopper to him so he can make a new candy.
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