ALL THAT'S MISSING from the house of MTV's "Jersey Shore" is an old pickup truck resting on cinder blocks.
Or maybe a meth lab.
It's like a Jerry Springer show come to life, and unfortunately the "Jersey Shore" cast members are allowed to mingle with the general population.
On Sunday, "Angelina" Pivarnick, one of the show's original cast members, was hit with an assault charge at - where else? - the Jersey Shore.
Atlantic City Police Lt. Dan Ritzel says a woman signed a simple-assault complaint against Angelina.
Given the plaintiff, it sure wasn't going to be a complicated assault.
Ritzel told the Press of Atlantic City that the unidentified woman said she was attacked attempting to photograph Angelina, 24, at the Casbah Night Club at Trump Taj Mahal Casino Resort on Saturday.
Angelina was in Atlantic City for a celebrity boxing match between her and VH1's Kerry Schwartz.
Hollyscoop.com and Kim Kardashian's womb confirmed exclusively yesterday that Kim is not pregnant with Kanye West's baby.
Or anyone else's baby.
The denial came after the Internet went 10 milliseconds without a mention of Kim Kardashian.
* Tattle always
wondered why it never worked out with us and Reese Witherspoon (star of the upcoming "How Do You Know") and finally she tells all to People magazine:
"I had someone correct my grammar on a blind date once, and I knew within the first 10 minutes that the date was over," she said.
Damn our obsession over the double negative.
* The embroidered blue jumpsuit that Johnny Cash wore to rehearse for his 1969 San Quentin concert caused a bidding war during a memorabilia auction Sunday, bringing in nearly 10 times what was expected.
Unlike San Quentin, the war did not result in a shank in the back.
The Cash suit was expected to sell for $5,000, but was eventually claimed for $50,000 by an anonymous collector from Belgium, said Darren Julien, president and CEO of Julien's Auctions in Beverly Hills.
The auction of 321 lots sold for more than $700,000, nearly twice what was expected, Julien said yesterday.
Just another indicator that the economy is turning around.
* Britain's Prince Harry
will be honored for his humanitarian and charity work at an award ceremony in Germany later this month.
Harry will receive the honor at Germany's largest television charity gala, called "A Heart for Children," on Dec. 18.
The charity event aims to support children and families in Germany and elsewhere in Europe. It has raised more than $199 million since it began collecting funds in 1978.
Harry, 26, is patron of several children's and humanitarian aid charities. He also co-founded an organization to help young people in the African country of Lesotho.
This is not a knock on Harry, but should royalty really be honored for doing charitable work? They are the charity.
One can play polo for only so long.
* Spike TV says professional awards-show host Neil Patrick Harris will host this year's Video Game Awards on Saturday at 8 p.m.
That's sort of a comedown from the Emmys isn't it?
Also expected are Dane Cook, "Thor: God of Thunder" video-game star Chris Hemsworth, pro skateboarder Tony Hawk and cast members from "It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia," including Danny DeVito, Kaitlin Olson and Rob McElhenney.
The show will feature 13 world premieres of games scheduled for release in 2011 and beyond.
* "The King's Speech" was chosen as the best British indie film of 2010 on Sunday.
"Monsters" won a best-director award for Gareth Edwards, plus best achievement in production and best technical achievement for Edwards' visual effects. Edwards did most of the FX for the low-budget thriller on his computer.
Carey Mulligan won best actress for the second year in a row, following up her award for "An Education" with one for "Never Let Me Go."
* A singing group from Yeshiva University in New York has a Hanukkah hit on their hands. The Maccabeats' "Candlelight" is sung to the tune of the pop song "Dynamite" by Taio Cruz, and features latkes, candles and a telling of the Hanukkah story. The video for the song has gotten well over 2 million views since its release about 10 days ago.
Instead of a "hit," Tattle would call this an Internet phenomenon. In the old days to be a hit, you had to generate revenue.
Daily News wire services contributed to this report.