No brawl footage but did find this. The Cubs site does have footage of the HR trot. Sounds like Sori's contract is an issue for some other teams as well. I promise to stop the Cubs cutting and pasting now...
Cubs, Padres brawl at Wrigley
Cubs' Lee, Padres' Young ejected
By Paul Sullivan
Tribune staff reporter
June 16, 2007, 2:17 PM CDT
Alfonso Soriano's moonwalk during his Waveland Avenue home run on Friday apparently precipitated a bench-clearing incident in today's game against San Diego.
Derrek Lee was hit in the left shoulder by Chris Young's pitch while leading off the fourth inning of today's game, sending Lee sprawling to the ground. Lee exchanged words with Young on his way to first base, at which point Young appeared to point to the base.
Lee came out to the mound and threw a wild punch at Young, missing on the roundhouse, while Young threw a punch back. Both benches emptied, and Lee, Young, Padres pitcher Jake Peavy and Cubs hitting Gerald Young were all ejected.
On Friday, both Peavy and Padres left-hander David Wells had criticized Soriano for not "respecting" the game with his showboating on his home run.
"I didn't appreciate that," Peavy said. "Just play the game. They pay him $136 million to hit home runs. They don't pay him to be a circus act on the field. If I think a player shows me up like that, I like the next guy to take one in the stinking ribs. That way, his teammate will let him know about it, (and he'll) tell him 'Hey, you'd better run the bases.'
"Respect the game. That's the way it used to be. When you were growing up, did you see anybody act like that? Now it's accepted."
Young apparently followed Peavy's advice, leading to the plunking of Lee.
Padres manager Bud Black declined to get into it when asked about Soriano before today's game.
"I did get to see it on replay, and I did get to see it live," Black said. "I have no thoughts on that. Some things are better left unsaid."
Asked about Soriano's showboating before today's game, Cubs manager Lou Piniella talked around the issue.
"I didn't even know he backpedaled," Piniella said. "I was watching the ball leave the ballpark. I saw it leave the stadium ... I didn't see it. I didn't know what he did. I liked the home run—put it that way."