Post up part numbers and a "before th wheel went on" shot, and I think it is safe to say that this can be sent to the archives. Excellent tidbit of info with pictures to boot.
Here are some pics w/o the wheels. As for part #'s I just ordered a set of front replacement rotors for a 92-95 Hyundai Elantra. They worked perfectly with my stock Colt hubs, bolted right on like the stock rotors did. If you were careful you could probably get by w/o replacing most of the maintenance items. I busted my rubber boots on the tie-rod ends and lower ball joints with a pickle fork removing them. I'm sure if I had used a puller instead those could have been reused. Mine had 120k and I was planning on replacing it all anyway.
For the calipers they are the stock ones removed from a 94 Plymouth Laser RS FWD turbo (my donor car). I went ahead and took them all apart and blasted the rust off and repainted them. I also got some rebuild kits from Advance Auto Parts and replaced all the rubber seals while they were apart. My advice on this would be to tear your caliper down and measure the piston as each year model has a few different ones to choose from. If you know the piston size you'll be sure to get the correct seals. The stock Laser caliper brackets were used also and the stock Colt brake lines threaded right in. Of course DSM FWD brake pads had to be used.
The captive rotor setup is a little harder to work on than regular ones but I chose to keep them over the Galant knuckles. How often do you actually replace rotors anyway? If anyone is interested I could do a little write-up on the other one when I do it. A small shop press is a must have for pressing bearings and such.