Householder, who has pleaded not guilty to federal racketeering charges in what prosecutors call the biggest public bribery case in state history, was re-elected. He will return to Columbus on Monday to be sworn into office alongside 98 other state representatives.
Cupp did not respond to inquiries on Sunday about whether he would call for an expulsion vote.
A two-thirds vote — 66 votes — is required, according to the state constitution. Removal is automatic upon conviction of a felony, according to state law.
Last year, Cupp failed to muster a consensus among his GOP members over how to deal with the controversial energy law at the center of the corruption case. In the end, lawmakers took no action to repeal, delay or modify House Bill 6.