If I recall, the photo mission that you're talking about is the one where you have to go onto the roof and take pictures of the guys as they park and go into the restaurant or something like that.
Hot coffee is a mod for Grand Theft Auto: San Andreas., created by Patrick W, Craig Kostelecky and Hammer83.
With this mod you will be able to unlock the uncensored interactive sex-games with your girlfriends in San Andreas.
Also, the games makes it seem as though there are only 2 guys or so, but you end up having to take about 4 or 5 pictures of different guys.
I beat the RC one after a while, but if you think that one is hard just wait until you have to actually control the RC plane to kill 5 different couriers in different parts of the city without running out of fuel. I finished the game missions about two weeks ago, but wasn't doing the SIMS-y stuff, now I can't work out at the gym and need to gain muscle so I can Beat the Cock in the triathalon.
I cannot get past this freaking 'Photo Opportunity' mission in the San Fiero part of the game.
Despite several tries, I cannot get a good set of photos of the dealers (it doesnt help that I've also crashed the car right before getting to Angel Pine, a monster waste of time).
Located in the Mojave Desert, the pass is an important link from the Greater San Bernardino Area to the Victor Valley, and northeast to Las Vegas.
Cajon Pass is at the head of Horsethief Canyon, traversed by California State Route 138 (SR 138) and railroad tracks owned by BNSF Railway and Union Pacific Railroad.
You will also find a Save Icon in each house which allows you to save your progress. These have been noted below, as well as a rough estimate of the number of average sized cars which can fit inside.
Parking a vehicle in one of these garages will keep it saved in there, so it will always be found inside the garage until you remove it.
Railroad improvements in 1972 reduced its maximum elevation from about 3,829 feet (1,167 m) to 3,777 feet (1,151 m) In 1851, a group of Mormon settlers led by Amasa M. Rich traveled through the Cajon Pass in covered wagons on their way from Salt Lake City to southern California.