In his 1959 paper, On Certain Formal Properties of Grammars, Chomsky defined a "regular" grammar as a specific form of a type 2 (context-free) grammar. (See Definition 8 of that paper.) He then goes on (in Section 6) to demonstrate that regular (type 2, context-free) grammars can generate more languages than type 3 (finite state) grammars.
However, in every other computer-science reference I've read, type 3 languages (those recognizable by a finite state machine) are called "regular". (For example, see the Wikipedia entry for Chomsky Hierarchy.)
My question is, when did "regular" shift from referring to type 2 languages to type 3 languages? And why? (Was it intentional, or did someone mis-quote Chomsky at some point and that stuck?)