Ellis said about the game;
"I can only remember bits and pieces of the game. I was psyched. I had a feeling of euphoria. I was zeroed in on the (catcher's) glove, but I didn't hit the glove too much. I remember hitting a couple of batters, and the bases were loaded two or three times. The ball was small sometimes, the ball was large sometimes, sometimes I saw the catcher, sometimes I didn't. Sometimes, I tried to stare the hitter down and throw while I was looking at him. I chewed my gum until it turned to powder. I started having a crazy idea in the fourth inning that Richard Nixon was the home plate umpire, and once I thought I was pitching a baseball to Jimi Hendrix, who to me was holding a guitar and swinging it over the plate. They say I had about three to four fielding chances. I remember diving out of the way of a ball I thought was a line drive. I jumped, but the ball wasn't hit hard and never reached me."
Sadly no known footage exists of the Ellis no-hitter. As amazing as it is in an era where everything on a baseball field is charted, catalogued, analyzed, and digitally available, it was commonplace in the era Ellis played for TV stations to tape over games and re-use the tape. Most experts believe this is what happened to the footage of the game. The Ellis no-hitter might be the most sought after tape of a baseball game that might possibly exist somewhere.