My car came with all the Engine Decals and warning labels in Spanish, since it was built in Mexico, but they were pretty ratty after 28 years, so I scooped what I could from the 1978 donor (2-door Fairmont) and made new ones on the PC. I've got Corel Print House, one of my own that uses the MSPaint driver code libraries (DLL), so that I can draw moveable bezier curves and a few other tweaks and MS Paint (standard with Windows). I did them in English, with the Ford font styles, and found a few Mustang sites that carried quite a few repro shots. But, my Mexican beauty came with the radiator fan cowl with nothing on, so I used the one from the other car "Caution Fan", and I didn't have the Jack Instructions label on the tire cover, which was bowed and grimy, so I made a new cover, from 5/15" hardboard (masonite) and gently, slowly peeled off the donor's Jacking Instructions, after making a complete one in my own 'Paint' program. MS Paint had some easier erasing features and I was too lazy to set up and run the scanner (its a big one for engineering drawings). Plus the Jacking label is made from a mylar-type paper with self-adhesive. Had I been patient, I would have discovered that the woodgrain vinyl kit from JC Whitney came with a Pattern paper roll with a printable, self-adhesive, made for exterior paper. Anyway, the original came out great and I was able to reuse it, but I'll bet that any hardware store has plain white mac-tac stuff that you can cut up in printer-size sheets and print your own repros on the inkjets. Some of the labels: 1) Danger/Peligro Air Conditioner 2) Glove box sticker telling you which Maintenance Schedule you should use in the Owner's manual (Mine is Scedule B) 3) Jacking Instructions for the tire cover. 4) I had the Engine Code on the newly rebuilt 200 cid engine, so I made a clean one. 5) The mother of all labels to reproduce is the Emissions/tuning spec label used in many US states. On the 6 cyl, it was washed out with gasoline and gawd-knows how many wiping cloths, but the trick was the striped background. MS-Paint to the rescue. Once you do one angled stripe you just select, copy, paste, place (watch the location count on the bottom, after you switch to measuring in inches, unless you understand pixels) and then drop it. Then repeat the process again. I've got to find some white mylar for that, and then clear-coat it. 6) There are others like wiring harness labels, but I didn't bother. The shop manuals have the harness circuit ID, even in the Haynes manual, and for all the times that you have to get down and read that, I just used masking tape and wrote down which wire circuits were in each bundle (tailgate lights, tailgate wiper, heated tailgate glass, rear speakers, taillights and signals, trailer circuit, etc.) It'll never get entered in a car show for authenticity of restoration. It's just to make it easier to maintain and repair.