The first two labels are considered "Pre-Dog" labels, as they lack the famous Nipper logo yet to be used.
The now famous logo appears showing a dog named Nipper looking into a phonograph and is called "His Masters Voice." The original painting was done by Francis Barraud. The 7" version was labeled "Victor Record" (this one from 1904) and the 10" version was labeled "Monarch Record."There is a type with the logo on it before this one that I do not have any examples of.
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).
The first example is the first type where the word Victor was used on the label and is a 7" example.
Next up is the "Grand Prize" label touting victory at recent Expositions.
Both Columbia and Victor claimed victory so both put it on their label, confusing consumers. Here are three black examples each with a slightly different logo design and a Red Seal.
Richelieu Foods, for example, is a private label food manufacturing company producing frozen pizza, salad dressing, sauces, marinades, condiments, and deli salads for other companies, including Hy-Vee, Aldi, Save-A-Lot, Sam's Club, Smaller banks sometimes outsource their credit-card or check processing operations to larger banks, which issues and processes the credit cards as white label cards, typically for a fee, allowing the smaller bank to brand the cards as their own without having to invest in the necessary infrastructure.
A current example of this is Cuscal Limited providing white label card and transactional products to Credit Unions in Australia or Simple (formerly Bank Simple) in the United States which issues bank accounts and debit cards operated by The Bancorp Bank.
This typically requires functionalities such as the adaptation of the software’s visual appearance, multi-customer management and automatic billing to the end-customers based on usage parameters.
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.
It's very "Paiste" sounding, but while it's bright it is also somehow dark at the same time.
Others have a favored color for the logos of 2002s.
The last label in the first row has a last patent date of 1908 and shows along the bottom row "Emile Berliner Victor Talking Machine Co." The last five labels have a patent date of May 1912 and just say "Victor Talking Machine Company" along the bottom.