I cant compare the original, because I dont know the German medieval (neither contemporany
There is not much to know ...Ingold has only a few sentences for it.
1. Nun sind auf dem kartenspil fier küng mit iren wauppen, und hat ieglicher under im XIII karten, das macht an ainer sum LII, und hat ieglichü das zaychen irs küngs.
2. Etlich kartenspil hat dar zu fier küngin und fier junkfrawen,
3. etlich haben den ackerman, den edelman, den wuchrer, den pfaffen, die toypel, den riffian, den wirt;
4. und gewint ie ains dem andern ab:
dem edelman der wuchrer, dem wuchrer der pfaff, dem pfaffen das täppelweib, dem täppelweib der riffian, dem riffian der wirt, dem wirt der weinman, dem weinman wider umb der pauman der den wein pauwen sol, der nimpt das gelt wider von dem wirt."
1 - tells, that the card game has 52 cards parted in 4 suits. Each suit has a king ...
2 - describes a deck with 4 queens and 4 junkfrawn (as Ober and Unter)
3 - describes 8 figures of another deck (for Ober and Unter position)
4 - declares the ranking of the 8 figures
Ingold takes both decks as "dangerous" and uses his moralization to speak against card playing
If I place Ingold's ranking (from top to bottom - the pauman is high, the nobleman is low, according his information) beside the row of Cessolis and the row of the chess officers, I have this:
Pauman/Ackermann .... Farmer
Weinman ... Smith ... Knight
... Barber ... Bishop
... Merchant ... King
... Physician ... Queen
... Innkeeper - relates to "Wirt"
Wuchrer ... Doorkeeper ... Knight
Edelman ... Messenger
Then we see in the colored part that, what remembers traditional chess iconography in a manner, that a contemporary observer could identify the similarity to the original, but the rest is changed to make a joke and the satire, cause the story should tell in the opinion of the hidden poet, that finally the pauman, who grows the vine, wins (and with him vine seller and innkeeper), and that the others will lose.
Well, it's easy to identify, that the artist had the perspective of a Vine-Pauman somewhere in the region of Strassburg (a vine producing region) - probably sitting a little drunken in a pub - and he feels very subjective about the rest of the world.
It's not Ingold, who makes the joke, it's a deck, that he describes and that he takes as scandalous.