There was a presentation at the 2016 MOLA (Major Orchestra Librarian's Association) conference: From http://mola-inc.org/article/2016-Conference-Agenda.pdf:
A BRIEF HISTORY OF MUSIC NOTATION TECHNOLOGIES AND THEIR IMPACT ON
Daniel Spreadbury, Product Marketing Manager, Steinberg
Philip Rothman, Owner – NYC Music Services
hear about the various technological breakthroughs that have enabled
the performance of ever more sophisticated music since the 1960s, from
the earliest computerized notation to digital scores performed from
iPads, and everything in between. How has the development of new
technologies changed the way music is performed, or indeed composed –
for better or worse – and where could things go from here?
I don't know if this is publicly available anywhere (a video of at another presentation from the conference is on YouTube with the permission of the presenter), but both presenters have well-known blogs and I would expect they would give you a good response to a "serious" email inquiry.
The earliest musical composition by computer is generally agreed to be the Illiac Suite by Hillier and Isaacson in 1957, who published a book on their work in 1959, available here:
https://archive.org/details/experimentalmusi00hill. Apparently (see page 77) the problem of producing human-readable staff notation was outside the scope of their project, but they considered converting a commercially available manually operated music typewriter to automatic control, using punched paper tape as in similar machines of the time like the Teletype.