It is not yet known what the historic home run might cost.

ARLINGTON, Texas — As he walked across the concourse at Globe Life Field, high-fiving fans and surrounded by a sea of ​​cameras, it was almost as if Corey Youmans had hit a big home run.

Instead, he broke the flush.

Youmans made the catch of his life on Tuesday night, grabbing a ball that New York Yankees shortstop Aaron Judge threw behind his American League record 62nd homer.

The historic memorabilia found itself in the front row of Section 31 in left field, a hit by the umpire to start the second game of a day-night doubleheader against the Texas Rangers. Youmans caught him on the fly.

Dallas-based Youmans works in the financial world, and there’s no telling what the ball might be worth yet. As he took the ball for authentication, surrounded by security, he was asked what he planned to do with the prize.

“Good question. I didn’t think about it,” he said.

After The Yankees lost 3-2the umpire said he did not own the home run ball.

“I don’t know where it is,” he said. “Let’s see what will happen. It would be nice to have it back, but it’s a souvenir for the fans. He made a great catch and they have every right to do so.”

Shortly after a local television station aired a brief interview with Youmans in the aisle, Bree Amaranthus tweeted: “THIS IS MY HUSBAND.”

Amaranth works in local media and is a contestant on ABC’s The Bachelor.

Youmans was among a crowd of 38,832, the largest to see a baseball game at the stadium in 3 years.

Many fans came wearing Yankees caps, t-shirts and striped jerseys.

Some came to watch Judge make history. Some came just for the history. Some traveled far.

The final two categories included Jimmy Bennikas of Norwalk, Connecticut.

“Actually, I’m a Met fan,” Bennicaso admitted. “A cowboy and a Met fan is a rough combination.”

Bennicasso was at home in Connecticut Monday night, watching as Judge failed to call a homer in the first of four games against the Rangers in three days. He ran the idea past his girlfriend – what if he went to Texas to personally take part in the pursuit of Judge?

“She said, ‘Yeah, go,'” he said.

Bennicasa caught an early morning flight to Texas. Self-employment in real estate investment helped, he said.

Bennicasso positioned himself in the lower deck of the right-field bleachers in hopes of snagging an opposite-field homer, which is certainly possible given the umpire’s spray pattern.

Instead, Judge hit a home run that broke the AL record set by Roger Morris in 1961.

Bennikosa planned to return home Wednesday morning empty-handed.

“It was worth it,” he said. “I did my best.”