8466-58 is a TB1 made in 1926. The other two come from the pre-Mastertone era(1919-1924). I can't see them well enough to know if they have trap door resonators or not. I looked on Greg Earnest's web site but it is still under construction so I could not get any better information as to year, style, etc. Someone who knows pre-Mastertone Gibsons better than I do should be able to identify them better.
The first one pictured (1110-17) is not a tenor banjo, but a plectrum banjo. It should be tuned CGBD. Tenor (CGDA) tuning will damage the neck. It is proably a PB3, but it's hard to tell with only one picture taken from a poor angle. I'd guess it's from 1924. Does it have a "trapdoor"--Gibson's early version of a resonator?
The second (11531-1)appears to be a TB4 tenor, also from the "trapdoor" era. It's missing the tailpiece cover. Again, does this have the trapdoor?
The third looks like a TB1 from 1925-6.
Value can't be determined without more and better pictures (front, back, sides, insides, details of hooks, nuts, tuners, and other hardware, etc.), but none of them would rank as highly valuable. There is not a huge demand for tenor banjos, and even less for plectrum banjos, and because they are the older 10 1/2 inch rim Gibsons, they are not particularly desirable as candidates for 5-string conversions.
1110A-17 is a style 3, probably made in 1924; but I believe you have left a digit out of the serial number. The early A series numbers should have 5 digits before the letter A. If I'm not mistaken, it is an early plectrum banjo rather than a tenor, which would make it a PB-3.
Typically, the 2 early model banjos would bring anywhere from a few hundred dollars [US] to a maximum of perhaps $1000, more or less, if in good condition. Plectrum trap door models are rather rare, but I do not know if that would have any effect on the value.
I'm not qualified to estimate a price for the diamond flange banjo.
I figured you had left out a number, but it really didn't mean much. 11100A is definitely a PB-3 because it has 22 frets clear of the rim, rather than a tenor's 17 or 19. While these plectrum models are more scarce than the tenors, it doesn't affect the value as far as I know. The nice part about this one is that it's complete. The tailpiece covers on the early Gibsons tend to get lost, and I've seen more than a couple with broken trapdoors.
I own a PB3 (11055A-10) and it has a very nice tone, in my opinion, but it's one of the "broken trapddor" Gibsons I have seen, and those are extremely hard to find.
I think Bob Chuckrow's value estimates are about right except that I( doubt you'd get $1000 for either 11100A-17 or 11541-1. I am no expert on the later Gibsons, such as your TB-1, but it does appear to have the 10 1/2 inch rim, which isn't the most popular size.