The root and history of Tosenkyo

I have a copy that descrives about the root and history of Tosenkyo in English, but I don't know where it was included.
I introduce it as it is. (modified or added several places.)

It is related that in 1773 a certain gambler in Kyoto, named Kisen, was trying to nap but was disturbed by a butterfly persistently alighting on his pillow. Time and again he threw his half-open fan at the pest; each time the butterfly escaped, and each time his fan fell in a different position (*).
This reminded him of an old Chinese game, where the players attempt to throw a small arrow into a jar. Kisen's fertile mind was intrigued, and he seized upon the thought of adapting the idea to a new game. He worked out a set of rules and produced tosenkyo.
In his game a paper butterfly was perched upon a low pillar, and each player tried to dislodge it by throwing his half-open fan, rivet-end first, at the butterfly. The score was computed according to the relative position of the fallen fans. In the beginning, this game was played by men at their sake drinking parties; but before long, according to the writing Tosen Shinkyo (New Fan Toss), an Osaka man improved it, making it into a more sophisticated parlor game. The rules were elaborated, the fans were decorated with cherry blossoms for spring and maple leaves for autumn, the rivets were capped with gold and silver acorns, and the ribs were beautified with cut-work, etching and lacquer.

(*) The writing Tosen-shiki relates as follows; the first fan that Kisen threw got on his pillow but the butterfly escaped. Kisen tried many times, but his fans never got on the pillow.
In current rule, this situation (the fan gets on the box) will get high score. I think the reason originates in this story.