I like Lawrence's comment about showing some respect for the work that lets you stay alive.
i found something interesting in a profile on one commune (they weren't anarchist, but described themselves as 'egalitarian'). When they formed, they expected to have difficulty getting people to do the 'dirty work', so they thought up all manner of complications to compensate for the jobs people didn't volunteer for. What they found was that once their population grew to a given point, people just did what was needed, negotiating amongst themselves as necessary to get bodies when and where they were needed. Eventually, they just abandoned the labour accounts as a waste of effort.
This shouldn't be surprising, we all have daily tasks we enjoy, that we tolerate, and that we despise; and those personal perceptions are different between everyone. I like mucking in the garden, i'll muck out the sewers once in a while without complaint, but i hate washing windows - but someone else relishes a clean window and runs screaming from earthworms.
There is something to be said of social conditioning here too. City people, i've found, are conditioned to expect that basic civil services will be provided by some level of authority; if something needs done, their default mode of action is to petition various authorities to 'do something'. The further people are from centers of power and authority, the more haphazard are the provision of services by those authorities, and the more indifferent the responses of those authorities to enfringements upon that authority; so when something needs done, people may be inclined to say 'fuck it, i'll do it myself.'
(It should be noted that some communities in the heart of major cities, are as far from the seats of power as any rural backwater, with the result that services are haphazard but the monopoly of violence is ever near and immediate.)