In the House of Commons, or in the Australian House of Representatives or the New Zealand Parliament, a Member can be 'named' (for committing some unparliamentary act e.g. calling a minister a liar), and if a vote is carried against them they are said to be suspended from the service of the House. It effectively means (in Britain at least) they cannot sit in the Chamber for 5 consecutive days and lose a corresponding amount of salary.
But to be suspended from the service of the House does not seem correct English. Does it mean the Member's service of the House? Or does it mean the House's service of the Member? If the former it would seem to me that of should be replaced with to, and the definite article removed - so that it becomes suspended from service to the House. If it is the latter it doesn't seem to make sense. How does the House serve the member?