Not that simple. 1969 Camaro dealer/customer ordering information was fragmented and confusing.
There was the showroom brochure, aptly named as it is what you would obtain at the dealer. There are at least two US versions of it: initial release and R1. R1 added the orange and yellow hounds-tooth interiors and the ducted hood, noted changes such as dropping the 327. But it never listed all the high performance options such as L78 or M22. The initial release did list JL8 even though it was not available.
There was the showroom album which covered all models. It was much more detailed; had actual paint and upholstery samples. It was to be continuously updated but most dealers did not bother.
There was a salesman’s pocket guide, same basic info as the showroom brochure with pricing information.
The best and most comprehensive source of ordering information was the Chevrolet Motor Vehicle Price Schedule. In its entirety, 10 pages of information. There are eight known revisions of it and probably more as the last date I have is June 6, 1969.
This culminated with the 1969 Camaro Order Form. 3 known versions: 6-68, 7-68, 12-68. Furnished to dealers on a pad; they were serialized with a 6-character alpha-numeric code in the upper rh corner that appeared on the window sticker. Every Camaro was ordered using this form. It was unusually structured in that it did not list all options on the front. For example it only lists M20 ‘wide-range’ 4 speed; M21 & M22 had to be specified in the “additional options and special instructions” box.
Chevrolet made many changes to standard and optional equipment over the model run. It must have been challenging for a dealership to keep current.