NAMES FOR HOUSE CLEANING BUSINESS : HOUSE CLEANING BUSINESS
NAMES FOR HOUSE CLEANING BUSINESS : CLEAN YOUR COLON AT.
Names For House Cleaning Business
- Housekeeping or housecleaning is the systematic process of making a home neat and clean in approximately that order. This may be applied more broadly than just to an individual home, or as a metaphor for a similar "clean up" process applied elsewhere such as a procedural reform.
- a commercial or industrial enterprise and the people who constitute it; "he bought his brother's business"; "a small mom-and-pop business"; "a racially integrated business concern"
- commercial enterprise: the activity of providing goods and services involving financial and commercial and industrial aspects; "computers are now widely used in business"
- occupation: the principal activity in your life that you do to earn money; "he's not in my line of business"
- An activity that someone is engaged in
- A person's concern
- A person's regular occupation, profession, or trade
- name calling: verbal abuse; a crude substitute for argument; "sticks and stones may break my bones but names can never hurt me"
- Identify by name; give the correct name for
- Give a particular title or epithet to
- (name) assign a specified (usually proper) proper name to; "They named their son David"; "The new school was named after the famous Civil Rights leader"
- Give a name to
- (name) a language unit by which a person or thing is known; "his name really is George Washington"; "those are two names for the same thing"
For I Will Consider My Cat
My parents' cat Jeoffry. Named (by me, I guess) after this poem by Christopher Smart (written, not altogether surprisingly, during his long tenure in an insane asylum).
For I Will Consider My Cat Jeoffry (excerpt, Jubilate Agno)
For I will consider my Cat Jeoffry.
For he is the servant of the Living God duly and daily serving him.
For at the first glance of the glory of God in the East he worships in his way.
For this is done by wreathing his body seven times round with elegant quickness.
For then he leaps up to catch the musk, which is the blessing of God upon his prayer.
For he rolls upon prank to work it in.
For having done duty and received blessing he begins to consider himself.
For this he performs in ten degrees.
For first he looks upon his forepaws to see if they are clean.
For secondly he kicks up behind to clear away there.
For thirdly he works it upon stretch with the forepaws extended.
For fourthly he sharpens his paws by wood.
For fifthly he washes himself.
For sixthly he rolls upon wash.
For seventhly he fleas himself, that he may not be interrupted upon the beat.
For eighthly he rubs himself against a post.
For ninthly he looks up for his instructions.
For tenthly he goes in quest of food.
For having consider'd God and himself he will consider his neighbour.
For if he meets another cat he will kiss her in kindness.
For when he takes his prey he plays with it to give it a chance.
For one mouse in seven escapes by his dallying.
For when his day's work is done his business more properly begins.
For he keeps the Lord's watch in the night against the adversary.
For he counteracts the powers of darkness by his electrical skin and glaring eyes.
For he counteracts the Devil, who is death, by brisking about the life.
For in his morning orisons he loves the sun and the sun loves him.
For he is of the tribe of Tiger.
For the Cherub Cat is a term of the Angel Tiger.
For he has the subtlety and hissing of a serpent, which in goodness he suppresses.
For he will not do destruction, if he is well-fed, neither will he spit without provocation.
For he purrs in thankfulness, when God tells him he's a good Cat.
For he is an instrument for the children to learn benevolence upon.
For every house is incomplete without him and a blessing is lacking in the spirit.
For the Lord commanded Moses concerning the cats at the departure of the Children of Israel from Egypt.
For every family had one cat at least in the bag.
For the English Cats are the best in Europe.
For he is the cleanest in the use of his forepaws of any quadruped.
For the dexterity of his defence is an instance of the love of God to him exceedingly.
For he is the quickest to his mark of any creature.
For he is tenacious of his point.
For he is a mixture of gravity and waggery.
For he knows that God is his Saviour.
For there is nothing sweeter than his peace when at rest.
For there is nothing brisker than his life when in motion.
For he is of the Lord's poor and so indeed is he called by benevolence perpetually--Poor Jeoffry! poor Jeoffry! the rat has bit thy throat.
For I bless the name of the Lord Jesus that Jeoffry is better.
For the divine spirit comes about his body to sustain it in complete cat.
For his tongue is exceeding pure so that it has in purity what it wants in music.
For he is docile and can learn certain things.
For he can set up with gravity which is patience upon approbation.
For he can fetch and carry, which is patience in employment.
For he can jump over a stick which is patience upon proof positive.
For he can spraggle upon waggle at the word of command.
For he can jump from an eminence into his master's bosom.
For he can catch the cork and toss it again.
For he is hated by the hypocrite and miser.
For the former is afraid of detection.
For the latter refuses the charge.
For he camels his back to bear the first notion of business.
For he is good to think on, if a man would express himself neatly.
For he made a great figure in Egypt for his signal services.
For he killed the Ichneumon-rat very pernicious by land.
For his ears are so acute that they sting again.
For from this proceeds the passing quickness of his attention.
For by stroking of him I have found out electricity.
For I perceived God's light about him both wax and fire.
For the Electrical fire is the spiritual substance, which God sends from heaven to sustain the bodies both of man and beast.
For God has blessed him in the variety of his movements.
For, tho he cannot fly, he is an excellent clamberer.
For his motions upon the face of the earth are more than any other quadruped.
For he can tread to all the measures upon the music.
For he can swim for life.
For he can creep.
(1722 - 1771)
George Eastman House
This is a side shot of the main facade at the George Eastman House showing one of the four, finely carved limestone Corinthian columns, which adorn this portico. This is the house that Kodak built. George Eastman was many things, a visionary, a technician, an inventor, a businessman, an administrator, a philanthropist, and a devoted advocate of education, public health, and cultural enrichment for his community. Now a little bit of info on him: Born in 1854 to Maria Kilbourn and George Washington Eastman in the village of Waterville, NY, he was the youngest of three children. In 1860, his father sold a nursery business and moved the family to Rochester. His father's death, two years later, took away the family's means of livelihood. In 1868, at 14 years of age, George had to quit school and go to work. He found work at an insurance company where he made $3 per week delivering messages and cleaning offices. His mother took in boarders and the family managed to survive. The need to provide for his mother and sisters deprived him of the equivalent of a high school education. At age twenty he worked at the Rochester Savings Bank as a junior bank clerk. The next 6 years, from 1874 until 1880 he managed to save $3,000 which he would ultimately use to start up his photographic businesses, the seed of the Eastman Kodak Co. In 1880 he developed and patented a machine that could coat large numbers of glass plates evenly and efficiently, producing a higher quality dry plate. In 1881 along with his friend Col. Henry Stong he formed Eastman Dry Plate Co. By 1884 he was manufacturing roll film and his Kodak camera put photography into the hands of the masses for a very low cost. In 1892 the company name was changed to the Eastman Kodak Co. By 1898, he was a millionaire at age 44 and a remarkable businessman. As remarkable as George Eastman was, he did indeed have some quirky ideas. One such idea was to replace the Gregorian 12 month calendar with one featuring 13 months. Each month would have 28 days with the extra month coming between June and July and being called "Sol". In fact, in 1928, Eastman declared that the 13 month calendar was to be the official calendar for the Eastman Kodak Co , where they say it remained in use until 1989. However, needless to say, he failed to convince the rest of the world to use this calendar. I guess if you were George Eastman, you could be a little quirky, right !! There is an exhibit on this in the Dryden Theater. Located at 900 East Ave in Rochester, NY.
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