Just posting a quick tip on how I have added logos printed on to paper
Here I have printed a logo on plain paper and tracing paper.
The plain paper is glued to a piece of scrap and the tracing paper is glued to the headstock of a Darth Vader star wars books tin uke. I was careful cutting to the line on the plain paper version and cut a mm or three outside the line on the tracing paper. The more I look at it the more I think the plain paper one looks pretty good too.
I have in the past recessed a round logo like this on paper in a shallow hole made with a matching 25mm forstner bit and covered in clear epoxy. The tracing paper is not as effective with coloured inks.
Where the tracing paper method is clearly superior is for borderless logos (pun intended).
If you print at the top of the paper and trim it level you can reuse the rest of the paper most times.
I use a water based inkjet so superglue and spray varnish both worked well for embedding. I have used water based glues on stuff printed on a laser printer that ran when I tried to use superglue.
Note: Tracing paper not baking paper.
You can buy wet slide off decal paper for your printer, just lightly clear coat before soaking in water.
I have changed my technique slightly after someone on Ukulele underground luthiers lounge complained that water slide decals were easy to scratch, notably when sanding between coats of varnish.
I tested printing in reverse and laying the image face down. as you can see in the image below the reversed image has no sanding damage and the upright image is missing bits already with only a light sand.
Here is a more full size pic - before superglueing down
After superglueing down
Thank you for the heads up! I've been using my electric label maker with clear labels in it for now