TeXies have a good chance of recognizing TeXed documents, especially if Computer Modern (or Latin Modern) is used. But assuming you want to convert Word-users and other heathens, figuratively speaking, you could use a colophon, a "brief description of publication or production notes relevant to the edition, in modern books usually located at the reverse of the title page, but can also sometimes be located at the end of the book" (Wikipedia). Some of the theses listed at Showcase of beautiful typography done in TeX & friends have such notes:
This thesis was typeset using the LaTeX typesetting system originally developed by Leslie Lamport, based on TeX created by Donald Knuth.
Typeset by the author in Fedra Serif B using LaTeX. Cover design by Sam Ross-Gower.
And here's a particularly pretty one:
Here's another cool one from The Book of Tea by Okakura Kazuko. Part of this book can be found as an example of TeX typography in the TeX showcase.
If you actually want to get people started by your notes (and not just potentially curious), I'd point them to Tobias Oetiker's
The Not So Short Introduction to LaTeX2ε, and – obviously – to tex.sx.