Hurray! You solved the minifigures' photo code! Danish carpenter Ole Kirk Christiansen named his new building toy Legos in 1949, a word created from the Danish phrase "leg godt," which means "play well."
Very short walk, level, suitable and easy for children.
Go to Sehmel Homestead Park in Gig Harbor, WA. After entering the park, take the first left, which will take you into the upper or north parking lot. Park. Lock your doors. Walk north, passing the outdoor ampitheater on your left. At the treeline you will find a gravel pathway that leads into the woods. Follow this pathway east. The pathway takes you toward a wetlands area along the northern edge of the park. Soon you will come to a raised wooden-planked walkway. After crossing this walkway, there is another short stretch of gravel pathway and then a second raised wooden-planked walkway. Stop at the beginning of this second wooden-planked walkway. Reach under the right (south) side of the wooden walkway, reaching back toward the area where the wooden walkway meets the gravel. Here, wedged against a support and held in place by a bolt of some sort you will find the Lego Letterboxer! His friends will be so relieved! (Please note the position of the box before you pull it out so you can wedge it back in as securely as you found it!) You can walk back the way you can or continue counterclockwise around the edge of the park if you'd like a little walk. The trail will come out on the eastern side of the park near the playground and the rear fences of the baseball diamonds.
There is a Lego-themed first fingers prize!
Please let me know how this box is doing as I don't live close enough to check on it. Have fun!