Don't have chickens yet myself, in my future tho. For now I go every couple months and clean out a neighbors coop for them, I do this to get the poop for my compost bins and gardens.
If you are getting smell issues from your compost pile I think that normally means too much GREEN material. I'm pretty sure that even though it's not Green in color the chicken poop is considered a green material for compost piles. So it would help for you to add layers of brown material between and over your poop additions to the pile. This can consist of shredded leaves, paper, straw, etc etc. I do get some smell right after loading the pile after a coop cleaning and then the first couple turns of the pile, after that it's odor free.
My other method for dealing with the poop is to trench compost it. I do this mostly for the fall and early winter cleanings. To trench compost your poop and bedding simply dig a trench in your garden and fill with the poop/bedding then cover over and let sit. It will age/breakdown over the winter then it just gets mixed in when I turn the garden in the spring. You can even trench compost in the summer if you just leave one row of your garden idle for the summer and use that as your trench, digging as much of it as you need each time. Depending on the amount of material you have to get rid of a plain hole in the garden works also, just make sure it's not too close to any growing plants.
For anyone who liked the wood and hardware cloth compost bin shown earlier on in this thread, here's a link to plans to build a 3 bin unit of the same design.
http://www.calrecycle.ca.gov/publications/organics/44295054.pdf Jump to Page 9
You could also reduce it to two bins and smaller size. I've been using this 3 bin design for years and love it. I use the left bin for building up then when it's full I turn it into the middle bin. I then keep turning it between the middle and right hand bins till it's done or the left is full again. When the left is full again I turn the middle into the right bin and then turn the full one into the middle. Like the theory behind the compost tumblers the more you turn your compost the faster it breaks down.