This would be an extremely technical interpretation, but if someone was attempting to stroke me for the sticker being an identifiable mark (***edit: after a little more thinking, I would first say that a sticker doesn't satisfy the definition of being an identifying mark, because it isn't ink or pigment based) on the disc, I would tell them that the only kinds of identifying marks that are regulated under the rules are ink and pigment-based ones. Since stickers are neither of those things, they aren't regulated. A sticker by the manufacturer is clearly allowed.
802.01.F All discs used in play, except mini marker discs, must be uniquely marked in ink or pigment-based marking which has no detectable thickness"
Also, after having gone back and read the rules about discs used in play, as long as the sticker is placed on the underside of the flightplate and has no flaps or anything (I would argue this location doesn't alter the original flight characteristics) would also be legal, regardless of who put it there. There is a caveat that you could put enough stickers to make the disc way significantly more, which would altar the flight characteristics, which would be against the rules. (Could also put the disc outside the technical standards by going over the mold's max weight)