There are a zillion threads on record cleaning, with nearly as many methods as there are posters. That said, few Audiogoners would regard the Parastat, the fluids you mentioned or the techniques you described as adequate. I tossed mine many years ago.
Frankly, I expect you're doing more harm than good. What you're doing is dissolving (some) groove grunge, spreading it around then leaving it until the liquid evaporates. What's left behind? The same grunge, broken into smaller particulates that even the best methods would have a difficult time removing.
IME the most effective method for removing clicks and pops are the enzyme based cleaners sold by AIVS, MoFi and Walker. They do, however, require multiple cleaning/rinsing steps (though AIVS offers a One-Step solution that works reasonably well).
Many others swear by steaming, which I've found insufficient for my purposes. YMMV.
Whether you use multi-step cleaners or steaming (or both) there's near universal agreement that vacuum removal of grungy fluids is essential. You have to get that scum out of the grooves before it dries, and no amount of wiping can match the results of a good vacuum. Vacuum record cleaning machines (RCM's) cost from $200 to $Thousands, or you can DIY one for < $100.
I'm afraid you're in some research and some expenditure of time and money. FWIW, very few people who've cleaned a record well ever go back to playing uncleaned ones. The differences are noticeable.