"He did have a few brief moments where he became emotional upon his arrival, but his overall demeanor has remained the same, which is respectful, cooperative and compliant with our staff," Smith said.
For his special meal Tuesday night, Wiles requested a large pizza with pepperoni and extra cheese, hot sauce, a garden salad with ranch dressing, a large bag of Cheetos, a whole cheesecake, fresh strawberries, vanilla wafers and Sprite, Smith said.
Ohio's most recent execution delays stem from inmates' lawsuits over how well executioners perform their duties.
U.S. District Court Judge Gregory Frost sided with inmates last summer and postponed executions while the state updated its procedures.
In November, Frost allowed Ohio to put Reginald Brooks to death for killing his three sons in 1982. In the process, executioners deviated slightly from their written execution plan.
The changes were minor but angered Frost, who had made his impatience with even slight changes clear. He once again put executions on hold.
Two weeks ago, after a weeklong trial over the latest procedures, Frost said the state had narrowly demonstrated it was serious about following its rules. He warned prison officials to get it right the next time.
The state has a review process in place that allows prisons director Gary Mohr to oversee the details and procedures of the execution policy.
Before the execution, Mohr said he was "absolutely confident" in the state's ability to carry out the procedure properly.
"We have more documentation on this than anything in my 38 years that I've been in this business," Mohr said. "It's the most documented execution in the United States of America."
Andrew Welsh-Huggins can be reached at http://twitter.com/awhcolumbus.
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