The labels look like new ones stuck onto the bottles to me. The bottle on the left in the 5th pic is nice but not the neck label, looks like an ACL bottle, I don't think it would have come with a neck paper label. It would be similar to the bottle in the 7th pic. Thats a nice one.
Stipled (bumpy rough) bottles didn't usually get paper labels because they did not stick/adhere to them. when you do see a stipled bottle with a label it will usually have a smooth spot for the label. making the neck paper label on a stipled bottle like yours odd? just my amateur opinion. LEON.
Pretty sure I read that complaint in a old Brewery or Beverage Magazine article when they were talking about the new stipled NDNR Beer Bottle in the 1940's. I've seen & have or had stipled Bottles with label before but you'll see many rougher textured bottled with a smooth spot for labels. I guess what I really meant to say besides what I said was what Iggy wolf said, that a Paper Label neck lable seems odd on what looks like a ACL lower body, stipled or not. my mistake. LEON.
My thoughts and observations pertain to the so-called "wave" bottles and not the straight-side bottles. As most of us probably know the wave bottle was patented in 1940 by James Steelman who was an assignor to the Pepsi Cola Company. This link is to the original patent. The illustration of the bottle depicts what I call a textured or orange-peel neck - or as some refer to as stippling.
The attached newspaper ads / article are as follows ...
1940 x 2 = Early ads for the new bottle. Notice the paper labels - especially the neck labels that say "Famous For Over 30 Years." As far as I know these were the earliest neck labels used on the wave bottles - although there were some variations.
1943 Article = First ACL (Painted Label) bottles.
1943 Ad = ACL "Fountain Syrup" bottle.
eBay Bottles - Paper Labels - "Famous For Over 30 Years"