It is now driven by a 10 pound bag of lead pellets (intended for scuba diving) with a two-fall pulley. It runs for 16 hours on a wind. This short run time is well enough so that it shouldn't bother my office neighbors. It's a bit noisy, but now that it is no longer mounted on a hollow cavity, it's quieter than before.
Moving the clock from my cool, damp basement to the warm, dry office did require some adjustments... The movement's frame has the grain going horizontally, which meant that it shrank vertically a bit. This caused the impulse pin to bind on two things:
1. The detent tip, which required shifting the detent back slightly
2. The trailing edge of one escape wheel tooth, which required a small amount of filing.
The great wheel also fouled on the frame -- an indication that my "fancy" milled frame wasn't a good idea -- since it appears that the frame has shrunk vertically. To compensate, I carved the milling back further.
The great wheel pivot, which I had previously needed to move (and I wondered why!) had to be set back in its original position as well.
Additionally, many friction-fit parts loosened and required the use of super glue to anchor:
1. The impulse pin
2. The hour finger
3. The dial pins