call me big papa
It's fascinating both what Pound successfully changed, and what changes Eliot resisted.For hewers and axemen like myself, looking at Pound's manuscript with editorial suggestions is endlessly fascinating.
Gardner writes that it seems Eliot originally wanted to do what Joyce had done in Ulysses (in the Oxen of the Sun episode particularly) and parody various forms of poetry. But Pound basically was of the opinion that Eliot stank as a parodist. There was a parody of The Rape of Locke and Pound said there's no point doing what Pope has done better already. (But I believe this remains partly intact in the clerk/typist scene.)
It seems one of the main things Pound did was to hack away at the verse wherever it was too regular.