The screw hole was permantly doweled by glueing a round toothpick into the hole. Fine sanding wood sawdust from a clothespin was then created to mix with glue to make a putty to shore up the caved-in inward meat of the body. In that end of the body cavity, the texture of the wood was rough with factory router chatter; So the texture of the chatter was matched upon the filler putty. Acrylic paint was custom mixed on a pallet with glue to make a permanant paint that chemically matched the glue, and applied to the repair.
The cream white colors in the cavities in the pictures below are the residue of the factory's sprayed-on polish prior to buffing the body but of course not the cavities. The tan colors around the screw holes are factory sawdust that non-permanantly stuck to the factory's not fully cured paint. The sawdust would brush off, but I carefully leave it intact as evidence of original factory proceedures, residue and pristine condition of the guitar.
A digital camera can see and reproduce many more shades of color than the human eye can discern; And although the camera shows a slight difference in color of the repair, the repair is virutally undetectable by eye.