When asked if he will take the most unsuitable child, Wonka answers, "No, not even one." He later explains that his factory is the most wonderful place in the world and people should cherish the opportunity to be themselves. Wonka also tells Charlie that he is "not quite sure" what he should do with him and that he cannot recommend someone to be his heir as there are "better people than you."
Charlie's parents, while happy for their child, are also anxious about him being left alone. Like in the book, Charlie helps the Oompa Loompas save one girl from being eaten by a giant spider; and he and the others encourage a misbehaving girl to cook with a large pot of her own feces.
Charlie says that he doesn't deserve Wonka's factory, and Wonka agrees. Charlie's parents race to the island where Charlie's factory is. As they arrive, the Oompa Loompas, who have managed to keep one of the golden tickets, hop on a cart and go to Charlie's facility. Charlie's father says that, because Charlie has "greatness inside," he won't lose Charlie as the factory heir, but Charlie will have to work very hard to become a success like Wonka. While with Charlie, the Oompa Loompas distribute "golden tickets" to the entire factory building and a half-milion go off to Charlie's room. Wonka and Charlie make one last (and equally massive) chocolate bar of their own. It looks like a huge blueberry.
Charlie's family arrives at the chocolate factory only to discover that the Oompa Loompas no longer work there because their replacement workers, the Veruca Salt, have been running the place, although their reign is brief. d2c66b5586