Cubs fans have waited 108 years to celebrate a World Series title.
Now that it actually happened, it's fun to see reaction videos following the final out of those who have been waiting a long time for this moment and read stories about where fans were when the Cubs snapped their championship drought.
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Like this one: Wayne Williams drove more than 600 miles from North Carolina to Indiana to listen to Game 7 of the World Series at his father's gravesite, fulfilling a promise he made before his dad, also named Wayne, died in 1980.
"I talked it out with my boys forever," Williams said to WTHR.com. "I let them know that I told my dad — we had a pact. When the Cubs — not if, when — the Cubs got into the World Series, we would make sure we listen to the games together,"
Check out the video of Williams' story below, courtesy of WTHR-TV:
More on the World Series victory
--Finally: The Cubs are World Series champs
--The wait –and the weight- is over: Cubs fans celebrate World Series title
--Barack Obama congratulates Cubs World Series championship
--Famous Cubs fans celebrate World Series title on Twitter
--Ben Zobrist becomes first Cub ever to win World Series MVP
--Numbers game: statistical oddities of the Cubs World Series title
--Jed Hoyer: Rain delay was ‘divine intervention’ for Cubs
--Fans give Cubs a taste of home in Cleveland
--Ben Zobrist delivers exactly what the Cubs expected with massive World Series
--‘Dreams come true’: Bill Murray reacts to Cubs winning the World Series
--Big surprise: Kyle Schwarber plays hero again for Cubs in World Series Game 7
- Ryne Sandberg: World Series ‘made it able for me to live in the present’
It's the 20th anniversary of the Summer of Sammy, when Sosa and Mark McGwire went toe-to-toe in one of the most exciting seasons in American sports history chasing after Roger Maris' home run record. All year, we're going to go homer-by-homer on Sosa's 66 longballs, with highlights and info about each. Enjoy.
Sosa is heating up, but even a red-hot Sosa doesn't automatically equal wins for the Cubs.
Slammin' Sammy notched his first multi-homer game in 1998 in a 9-5 loss to Kevin Millwood and the Atlanta Braves. Sosa drove in 4 of the Cubs' 5 runs on a solo shot in the 4th inning and a three-run shot in the 8th.
Sosa tallied 830 feet of homers in the game, with his first blast going 410 feet and the second shot measured at 420 feet.
The big game bumped Sosa's overall season slash line to .337/.411/.551 (.962 OPS) with 11 homers and 35 RBI.
Fun fact: Mickey Morandini hit second for the Cubs in this game and went 4-for-4, but somehow only scored one run despite hitting just in front of Sosa all game. That's because Morandini was caught stealing to end the 3rd inning, leaving Sosa to lead off the 4th inning with a solo blast.
David Haugh (Chicago Tribune), Nick Friedell (ESPN.com) and Patrick Finley (Chicago Sun-Times) join David Kaplan on the panel.
The guys discuss Welington Castillo’s 80-game PED suspension, the Cubs struggles and if Joe Maddon could be on the hot seat if the Cubs somehow miss the playoffs in 2018.
Listen to the full episode at this link or in the embedded player below: