No problem, here's the LED's I used.
RED LEDs for the buttons on the radio, tow button switch, dimmer switch, and bed utility light switch - http://www.mouser.com/Search/ProductDetail.aspx?qs=E09Sz5t5voXvTeyHQStwZw==
RED LEDs for the backlight on the radio - http://www.mouser.com/Search/ProductDetail.aspx?qs=lW9fSEHeTd%2btMNuSU4Sm2Q==
RED LEDs for the backlight on the dash mileage display - http://www.mouser.com/Search/ProductDetail.aspx?qs=85uWm5%2bqJhVSqdsbjQ9flw==
WHITE LEDs for the gauge backlights - http://www.mouser.com/Search/ProductDetail.aspx?qs=PGS024CyY0meJeSWJt4Qpg==
RED LED for the tow button switch and bed utility light switch - Any T1 (3mm) red led over 100mcd, can get it at radioshack or online.
Make sure to use a low-temp soldering iron, under 15Watts. The LEDs shouldn't be heated for over 3 seconds max, and only once. But, if you're careful, you can hold the iron on a bit longer, and more than once.
Remove the old led, just use a pair of needle-nose pliers and twist it off (don't forget to identify the polarity position of the LED before removing it). Then use the iron to remove any residue from the soldering pads on the card, such as broken pins from the old LED. I like to re-tin the soldering pads with a small bit of solder, this way I don't have to add solder when I apply the new LED, just lay the LED on the pads and heat each pin seperately. The solder will wick from the pad to pin on the LED. Plug the card back in and test the lights. If the LED doesn't light, double check the joint and polarity. I got the polarity wrong a couple of times, no worry, just redo it. Oh, make sure you buy more LEDs than you think you'll need. These things are small. If you drop one on the floor, chances are you'll never find it again.
Hold the LED with tweezers or a a plastic "needle" with one hand and hold the iron with the other hand. Metal tweezers will act like a heatsink, making it harder to melt the solder, but they'll do. When you remove the iron, hold the LED in place until the solder cures. You'll see the solder go from mirror-like to dull, that's the cure. If the LED moves before the solder cures, it's a "cold" joint and it'll have to be redone. Just hold the LED in place and re-melt the solder. The more you do this, the more heat gets put into the LED, increasing the chance of ruinning the LED.