The example will be clearer if you can use a well-known proper noun instead of a common noun.
You only have capitals at the beginning of a word, and only if it’s the start of a sentence, or if it’s a proper noun, like a name.
Louis Sachar -- Holes
In Song of Solomon (1977), Toni Morrison’s main family chooses names by allowing the family Bible to fall open, then pointing without looking at the text; whatever proper noun the finger points to, there’s the name.
Thomas C. Foster -- How to Read Literature Like a Professor
This custom, perhaps, has paved the way for another: that of making given names of any proper nouns that happen to strike the fancy.
Henry L. Mencken -- The American Language
Do you remember—," he began, and launched into a story that contained so many mysterious names and proper nouns that Clary didn’t even bother trying to follow it.
Cassandra Clare -- City of Bones
They invariably capitalize such terms as /Government/, /Prime Minister/ and /Society/, when used as proper nouns; they capitalize /Press/, /Pulpit/, /Bar/, etc., almost as often.