As noted in the comments, simply using your initial entropy to seed a deterministic random bitstream generator, such as those specified in NIST SP 800-90A Rev.1, or as a key to any secure stream cipher or a block cipher in OFB / CTR mode, should be enough to generate a bitstream practically indistinguishable from random.
Actually, 1024 bits of seed entropy is overkill for that. Even a 256-bit keyspace cannot be enumerated using known physics (yes, even quantum computing) and resources available to mankind, so the only way to break (i.e. distinguish from true randomness, without prior knowledge of the key) a DRBG with a 256-bit seed length is through cryptanalytic attacks that exploit some flaw in the generator — and adding more seed entropy generally doesn't help against attacks like that. This is fortunate, since most standard DRBGs / ciphers don't actually accept a seed / key longer than 256 bits, or, if they do, they'll internally hash it down to a shorter internal state.
That said, if your chosen DRBG does not directly accept long keys, and if you're not 100% sure that your 1024-bit seed really has 1024 bits of entropy, you may still want to hash it down to 256 bits (using a secure cryptographic hash function), instead of simply truncating it, before feeding it to the DRBG. Alternatively, you can simply use a hash-based DRBG (such as the Hash_DRBG or HMAC_DRBG constructions from SP 800-90A.1, or the SHAKE functions from SHA-3 / FIPS 202) that directly accepts an arbitrarily long seed, and automatically hashes it down to its internal state size.
In any case, without a better entropy source than system time, I would not bother with attempting to merge additional entropy into the PRNG state — or at least, not the way you're proposing to do it. Specifically, your proposed method has a couple of serious weaknesses:
If the initial entropy is ever leaked, an attacker can fairly easily predict future outputs just by observing a block of output and guessing when the next output will be generated. (The precise level of difficulty will depend on the precision of the clock input, and on the predictability of the usage patterns, but even in the best case it's unlikely to deter a serious attacker.)
In particular, by observing two output blocks separated by one unknown block, an attacker can both guess the middle block and verify their guess quite efficiently (most especially so if they can observe the two blocks within a short period of time).
Conversely, if the initial entropy is not leaked, mixing in the system time doesn't really provide any added value. It does, however, destroy the determinism of the generator, which might be considered a drawback.
Also, if the seed entropy is leaked, and an attacker can observe two or more previously generated successive outputs of the generator, they may be able to learn when those outputs were generated, which could be information one might not wish to reveal.
If you do wish to incorporate additional entropy from the system time (or other low-density entropy sources), I'd suggest using a proper entropy pool design such as Fortuna, which is designed to recover from state compromises by accumulating entropy into multiple internal pools that are only used to reseed to PRNG once they've accumulated enough entropy to resist brute force guessing.