Cindy Frich

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Cindy Frich
Member of the West Virginia House of Delegates
from the 51st[1] district
Incumbent
Assumed office
January 12, 2013
Member of the West Virginia House of Delegates
from the 44th district
In office
January 2003 – January 2007
Preceded by Sheirl Fletcher
Succeeded by Alex Shook
Personal details
Born (1960-03-19) March 19, 1960 (age 54)
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Nationality American
Political party Republican
Residence Morgantown, West Virginia
Alma mater West Virginia University
Website cindyfrich.net

Cindy Lynne Frich[2] (born March 19, 1960 in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania) is an American politician and a Republican member of the West Virginia House of Delegates representing District 51 since January 12, 2013. Frich served non-consecutively from January 2003 until January 2007 in the District 44 seat.

Education[edit]

Frich earned her BA in political science from West Virginia University.

Elections[edit]

  • 2012 Redistricted to District 51 alongside all four District 44 incumbents, Frich ran in the seven-way May 8, 2012 Republican Primary and placed first with 2,969 votes (21.9%),[3] and placed second in the eleven-way five-position November 6, 2012 General election with 14,677 votes (11.7%), behind incumbent Democratic Representative Charlene Marshall, ahead of incumbents Barbara Fleischauer (D), Amanda Pasdon (R), and ahead of non-selectees fellow Republican nominee Kevin Poe (who had run for a District 44 seat in 2010), Democratic nominees Nancy Jamison and Billy Smerka, Republican nominees John Woods and Jay Redmond, and American Third Position candidate Harry Bertram,[4] who had run for governor in 2011.
  • 1998 Initially in District 44, Frich placed in the 1998 Republican Primary but lost the eight-way four-position November 3, 1998 General election.
  • 2000 Frich placed again in the 2000 Republican Primary, but lost the seven-way four-position November 7, 2000 General election.
  • 2002 With incumbent Republican Representative Sheirl Fletcher leaving the Legislature and leaving a seat open, Frich ran in the 2002 Republican Primary, and won a seat in the November 5, 2002 General election.
  • 2004 Frich placed in the five-way 2004 Republican Primary, and was re-elected to a seat in the November 2, 2004 General election.
  • 2006 Frich placed in the five-way 2006 Republican Primary, but lost the eight-way four-position November 7, 2006 General election with the election of Alex Shook.
  • 2008 To challenge the incumbent Democratic Representatives, Frich ran in the May 13, 2008 Republican Primary, placing first with 3,110 votes (62.8%),[5] but placed fifth in the six-way four-position November 4, 2008 General election.[6]
  • 2010 When Senate District 13 Democratic Senator Roman Prezioso retired and left the seat open, Frich was unopposed for the May 11, 2010 Republican Primary, winning with 3,921 votes,[7] but lost the November 2, 2010 General election to Democratic Representative Robert Beach.[8]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Cindy Frich". Charleston, West Virginia: West Virginia Legislature. Retrieved March 24, 2014. 
  2. ^ "Cindy Frich's Biography". Project Vote Smart. Retrieved March 24, 2014. 
  3. ^ "Statewide Results Primary Election May 8, 2012 Official Results". Charleston, West Virginia: Secretary of State of West Virginia. Retrieved March 24, 2014. 
  4. ^ "Statewide Results General Election November 6, 2012 Official Results". Charleston, West Virginia: Secretary of State of West Virginia. Retrieved March 24, 2014. 
  5. ^ "Statewide Results Primary Election May 13, 2008 Official Results". Charleston, West Virginia: Secretary of State of West Virginia. Retrieved March 24, 2014. 
  6. ^ "Statewide Results General Election November 4, 2008 Official Results". Charleston, West Virginia: Secretary of State of West Virginia. Retrieved March 24, 2014. 
  7. ^ "Statewide Results Primary Election May 11, 2010 Official Results". Charleston, West Virginia: Secretary of State of West Virginia. Retrieved March 24, 2014. 
  8. ^ "Statewide Results General Election November 2, 2010 Official Results". Charleston, West Virginia: Secretary of State of West Virginia. Retrieved March 24, 2014. 

External links[edit]