There isn't really any such thing as "electricity". The word "electricity" simply refers to the transmission of electrical energy, by using the motion of electrical charge.
Electrical energy and electrical charge are not the same thing. In particular, electrical charge is not scarce or valuable; all matter contains electric charge, and, in fact, it all contains roughly the same amount of electric charge, weight for weight. A charged battery doesn't even contain any more electric charge than a dead battery does!
From the perspective of electric charge, here's what happens when you have a light bulb plugged in, and nothing else:
Electric charge goes into your house, and into the light bulb via the hot wire. At the same time, the same amount of electric charge goes out of the light bulb via the neutral wire and out of your house. Then this process reverses direction. Electric charge goes into your house, and into the light bulb via the neutral wire. At the same time, the same amount of electric charge goes out of the light bulb via the hot wire and out of your house. The process reverses direction again, tens of times per second.
So, the electric charge pretty much just wiggles in place. The electric company doesn't bill you for the electric charge; like I said, it's not scarce or valuable.
But why is all of this wiggling useful? How does it accomplish anything?
The answer is, the electric charge doesn't simply glide effortlessly through your light bulb. The electric company forcefully pushes charge in through the hot wire and forcefully pulls charge out through the neutral wire. Then the process reverses direction; the electric company forcefully pushes charge in through the neutral wire and forcefully pulls it out through the hot wire.
All of this forceful pushing and pulling requires a lot of "effort" by the power company—which is to say, electrical energy! Meanwhile, your light bulb is able to harness this forceful pushing and pulling and turn it into light.
So, your electric company doesn't charge you for the mere motion of charge; what they charge you for is all that "effort" (energy) that they're exerting in order to move it around. And all that effort is (normally) a one-way flow; your house never (normally) exerts its own effort in order to send electrical energy back to the power company.
All of this is analogous to the chain on a bicycle. When you pedal a bicycle, you're transmitting mechanical energy by using the motion of "mechanical charges" (the links in the bicycle chain). You're not transmitting chain links from the pedals to the wheels; you're transmitting energy to from the pedals to the wheels by using the chain links (by forcefully pulling on them).
So, your question can be interpreted in two ways:
Does the electricity company compensate me for this electrical charge that I return to them?
No, because electrical charge is available everywhere for free, and the electric company isn't billing you based on the charge anyway.
Does the electricity company compensate me for this electrical energy that I return to them?
No, because you're not returning any electrical energy to them; you're only returning electrical charge.