The rule states that unless otherwise ordered by the court, you serve all pleadings, motions and documents except applications for witness subpoenas
and documents served by formal notice or required to be served in the manner provided for service of formal notice, by email.
When the party being served is not an attorney (as in your case), then the non-attorney party must designate an email address at which to be served documents. If no designation is made by the non-attorney party, then service must be made on you by one of the following methods:
(A) Hand deliver
(B) Leaving it at your office with an employee
(C) Leaving it at your office in a conspicious place
(D) if the office is closed or the person to be served has no office, leaving it at the person’s usual place of abode with some person of his or her family above 15 years of age and informing such person of the contents, or
(E) transmitting it by facsimile to the attorney’s or party’s office with a cover sheet containing the sender’s name, firm, address, telephone number, and facsimile number, and the number of pages transmitted. When service is made by facsimile, a copy must also be served by any other method permitted by this rule. Facsimile service occurs when transmission is complete.
If you did not designate the email address and you informed the attorney that you did not designate the email, then he was supposed to serve you in one of the alternative methods above.
Moving the strike the documents on this basis is not likely going to be a very good grounds for striking, to be frank, because you actually did receive the documents. However, if you are going to try, you need to do so before the trial.
What kind of documents are they?