Kerosene removes light rust well. Keep a large piece of "sidewalk"
chalk in your sewing box to help prevent rust, and store your sewing
box in a warmer location than the surrounding area. It might be
better to toss the rusty needles unless you've had a titanus shot
within the past 5 years.
On Wed, 08 Jun 2005 17:27:12 -0400, Choreboy
tank. the water was green/dirty so i put this sodium percarbonate/sodium
carbonate mix into the pan with hot water to disinfect. then i found some
cups and spoons stained so i put them in. next day the pan was black in
places the cups rested on. the pan has to be wire wooled every use its
aluminium and it would take forever with black stains so i dumped it.
You use your STEW pan to aid in cleaning a fish tank ! Sweep, I am
horrified at you. To waste your pan because you are too lazy to give it a
thorough cleaning is disgusting. If I could I would be at your house with my
trusty Brillo and clean it up then pass it on to a charity shop for the
All very well dumping the pan in summer but I think you'll regret your
actions when winter comes around again and your mind turns to scrag and
dumplings but you find nothing to cook it in.
The rust spots on my needles were too small to notice. Now they're
I used only a little water to make the tea strong. When it boiled I put
a bag in and turned the burner down. When I checked in five minutes,
somebody had turned the burner to high. The pan's coating had blistered.
Well Mrs. B. I am quite frankly under the impression that this "Choreboy" is
putting us on...
One can only imagine if this were the days of crank gramaphones when one had
to change gramaphone needles continually - she would be in a constant state
of eroded needle uproar!
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