The first example is the first type where the word Victor was used on the label and is a 7" example.
The first two end with an August 1908 patent date and third ends with a June 1910 patent date.
Later in 1910 it would be reduced the three lines of patent information.
Victor was the dominant figure in the record and phonograph market in the early 1900s. The second example is a 10" record which was called the Victor Monarch Record. By October 1901 Johnson incorporated as the Victor Talking Machine Company and replaced his name as the manufacturer.
There is much published about them so I will not attempt to tell the story here. Note on both records the "lease agreement" on top half of the label. Next up that I have is the "Trademark" label with two examples (left).
Some of the last labels have the word orthophonic to the left of the spindle hole as they switched over to electric recording in 1925. Two additional examples show speeches by British royalty with their pictures on the label.
As the electric era kicked in Victor changed the labels once again to the "Scroll" label, which ran from 1926-1937.
The third example below shows the name to be "Victor Talking Machine Division Radio-Victor Corporation of America." Next example is from the following year showing "RCA Victor Company, Inc. Lastly, another change in the company ownership brought about the name "RCA Manufacturing Co,, Inc." Note that the VE at the top of the label is now gone.
The last black labeled example is a late issue scroll with a "Swing Classic" designation.
Earliest issues show "Victor" in the side of the machine, 1914-1915.