A ferrite sleeve around the three power conductors as they leave the drive will help to reduce common-mode noise current. Take all three conductors two or three times through the core. If it runs hot reduce the number of turns.
The shield strongly attenuates the electric field noise. Core to shield capacitance is added to the stray capacitance, increasing ground currents in the loop. These currents generate a magnetic field. It is important to minimize the area of this loop as far as possible by routing the cable close to grounded metalwork.
In addition, note that the common lead in this type of motor is usually white or purple. If there are additional leads in the run widing group, continue to use the ohmmeter to test the now-identified common and additional leads. Descending resistance will give you ascending speeds.
For wiring a single-phase motor, the most important objective is to distinguish the starting circuit from the main winding. These two circuits are isolated from one another electrically if the lead wires are separarted and not in contact with each other. Initially, the ohmeter can be used to determine which wire belongs to which circuit as well as checking continuity between leads.