NEWSPAPER ARCHIVE OF
The Aberdeen Times
Aberdeen , Idaho       More Newspaper Titles
March 16, 2011
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Vol. 02 100th Year Serving me Aberdeen community since 1911 ********************** FOR ADC 980 466 12-31-12 6P 2S SMALL TOWNPAPERS INC. **C005 IN March 16, 2011 Aberdeen, Idaho w corA s-r ' ,,., cents plus tax S,aTON wA 900584-2263 S The Aberdeen a lmes Oliver! opens March 17 Tickets are now on sa/e Experience the high-spirited adventures of Oliver Twist in this Oscar winning mu- sical adaptation of Charles Dickens' clas- sic tale presented by the Aberdeen Arts Council. Curtains will open on Thursday, March 17. The musical "Oliver!" will also be presented on Friday, Saturday, and Monday, March 18, 19 and 21. All per- formances will be in the Aberdeen High School auditorium beginning at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are on sale and can be purchased online at the Aberdeen Arts Council web- site (www.aberdeenartscouncil.org) or at Wallace Drug. Seating can be selected, so the sooner the tickets are purchased, the better chance of getting the best seats each evening. Tickets for Thursday evening will be $7 for adults and $5 for children. Prices for the remaining performances will be $8 for adults and $6 for children. A dinner wilI be held prior to the per- formance on Saturday, March 19, in the high school commons. Tickets for the din- ner are $8 each. Those tickets may also be purchased on the website or at Wallace See Oliver! back page Dinner theater tickets are now available A dinner theater will be held prior to the Saturday, March 19, performance of Ol- iver! in Aberdeen. The dinner will be held at 6 p.m. in the Aberdeen High School Commons sponsored by The Aberdeen Arts Council. Tickets for the dinner are $8 each and must be purchased in advance by Thurs- day, March 17. Tickets may be purchased at Wallace Drug in Aberdeen or online at the Aberdeen Arts Council website (www.aberdeenartscouncil.org). The dinner menu is: Rosemary chicken, garlic mashed potatoes, garden salad, green beans, roll, and strawberry trifle for dessert. The dinner committee includes: Maurine Driscoll, Iris Schelske, Andrea Myler, Nancy George, Shelley Driscoll, Chana Duffin and Mikki Leishman. Everyone is invited to attend. There will also be entertainment provided at the dinner. A person can attend the dinner and then the musical production afterward, or they can attend the dinner only. AYSA volleyball sign up begins : AYSA girls volleyball for the fourth, fifth and sixth grade girls got underway Tuesday, Nlirch 15, and will rtm through April 5. Sign ups need to be done at Aberdeen City Hall during regular business hours. The cost is $25, payable at the time of registration. If there are two daughters from the same family playing, the cost for the second child is $10. Volleyball practice will be held on Tuesdays and Thursdays from 6 to 7 p.m. The schedule will vary for a couple of weeks due to conflicts with gym time, but the coaches will keep everyone posted on those changes. AYSA strongly recommends each girl have a pair of knee pads. They are available at Wallace Drug For more information contact city hall at 397-4161 or Daphney Goss at 244-1220. Humanitarian Fair to be held in Aberdeen A Humanitarian Community Fair will be held on Tuesday, March 22, beginning at 6 p.m. at the Aberdeen Elementary School. There will be several activities including sewing Children Protection Service bags, quilting, and much more. The Food Bank is also looking for canned food donations. All efforts will benefit local families. Babysitting serv- ices will be available along with youth activities. Soup and bread will be served free of charge. A representative of the Bingham Cri- sis Center will also be available. They will have information about the services that they provide. Their needs right now include gently used household items like towels, pans, pots, sheets, etc. For more information, contact Pastor Jerry Kaiser at 397-4239 or Cheryl Koompin at 681- 2229. Una Feria de Comunidad Humanitaria seril sostenida el 22 de marzo de 2011 comenzando alas 6:00 de la tarde en la Escuela Primaria de Aberdeen. Habr/t varias actividades incluso las bolsas de Servicio de Protecci6n de Nifios para coser, acolchado, y mucho mils. El Ban- co del Alimento tambirn busca donativos enlatados de alimento. Todos los esfu- erzos beneficiariln las familias locales. Servicio de guarderia estaril disponible y tambirn habril varias actividades juve- niles. La sopa y el pan se sirve de forma gratuita. Un representante del Centro de Crisis Bingham tambi6n estaril disponi- ble. Tendril informaci6n sobre los servi- cios que proporcionan. Sus necesidades ahora son poco usados articulos de la casa como toallas, cacerolas, sartenes, silbanas, etc. Por favor venga y apoye un evento maravilloso. Para mils infor- maci6n, contacte al Pastor Jerry Kaiser a 397-4239 o Cheryl Koompin a 681- 2229. It's a fine fife Some of the cast of Oliver! are singing about the fine life they are living. This scene includes the thieves, and Nancy, played by Amanda Dancliff. The musical opens Thursday night at 7:30 p.m. in the high school auditorium. Tickets are on sale at Wallace Drug or online at www.aberdeenartscouncil.org. Auditor tells council ... .. . .. city runq:tlonln00a we II The city o-f Aberdeen is functioning Jim Mullin told him t e ry - be doing shortly and he would ask them well, considering all the budget issues they face, according to Charles Clark from Deaton and Company, the auditors hired to provide the audit report. Clark presented his report to the city council members during their meeting Tuesday, March 8. In attendance at the city council meeting were Mayor Mor- gan Anderson, and council members Aaron Spence, Lisa Pankau, Mary Leisy, Brian Schneider, Larry Barrett and Craig Wampler. Also attending were Marva Jean Mueller, Linda Balls, Richard Mayer and Police Chief Ray Dalling. Mayor's Youth Council Trevor Vaughn, Emma Satterfield, Jill Yancey, Crystal Sanchez and Kayla Kisn- er of the Mayor's Youth Council attended the meeting to learn how they could help improve the city. There are about 15-20 students from Aberdeen High School who are participating in the Mayor's Youth Council. Department Reports Anderson asked for reports from each of the departments. Wampler gave an up- date on the wastewater project. Engineer sign for the project is complete and await- ing approval by DEQ. Mullin wants to meet with Wampler, Mayer, Barrett and Anderson in the next week to review eve- rything. The environmental process has been approved, but the flood mitigation agreement hasn't been finished. Pankau said she was approached by a resident who is interested in putting up tennis courts near the golf course. After a short discussion, she was asked to tell them to go ahead and start the investiga- tive process for its feasibility. Mayer told Pankau, the city crew had cut down some of the old trees at the city park. It was dis- cussed whether to replace the old trees. Spence had nothing new about the re- cycling center or equipment. Barrett said the planning and zoning committee had revised the ordinance for residential businesses. A public hearing will be held at the next council meeting. Schneider had nothing from the golf course, but asked about painting the curbs along Main Street for parking purposes. Anderson told the council that the county had some road work they were going to Aberdeen shows support fo ,irn00 00ri00v00,00a!s thedsi00 tvyr!00,tee. 00atvotP00 eOnt!!. 000o.s Tuesday, March 8, and handily approved the district's $600,000 supplemental levy. A total of 271 ballots were cast between the two polling places. Of those ballots, 176 were yes and 95 were no votes. The Aberdeen American Legion Hall saw 185 ballots cast with 116 being yes and 69 being no. The Springfield Fire Station and Community Center had 86 ballots cast with 60 being yes and 26 being no votes. This year's levy was an increase of $50,000 over what the Aberdeen School District asked for last year. Students atttending the city council meeting as members of the Mayor's Youth Council were: (not in "-- order) Trevor Vaughn, Jill Yancey, Emma Satterfield, Cristal Sanchez and Kayla Kisner. o about the curbs since Main Street is a county highway. Leisy said she has received some com- pliments from residents of Aberdeen stat- ing how good a job the city crew has done with snow removal this year. The airport is waiting on the FFA for final word be- fore completing some work at the airport. The Gem Trail committee has had good response for their membership drive. Loose Dogs. Once again, dogs running loose inAber- deen were brought up at the council meet- ing. The police have tried to minimize the problem, but residents are apparently not taking responsibility for their animals. Very few residents have purchased a li- cense for their animals so far this year. If a dog doesn't have a license and is picked up by the police they have no way of re- turning the dog. The city has three kennels currently for housing the dogs temporar- ily but after three days they are taken to Blackfoot to their facility. If they are not adopted quickly they are euthanized. Dalling was given the go ahead by the council to enforce the loose dog ordinance and check into having a dog catcher. See City council back page No March PTSA meeting There will be no Aberdeen PTSA meet- ing held in March. There will be one held in April. The date will be announced in a future edition of The Aberdeen Times. All-you-can-eat breakfast sponsored by Boy Scouts The Boy Scouts of America Troop 150 will hold an all-you-can-eat breakfast on Saturday, March 26, from 6:30 to 10:30 a.m. in the Aberdeen Fire Station. They will serve pancakes, eggs, sau- sage, hash browns and milk and tickets can be purchased in advance or at the door. Tickets are $6 per person or $30 for a family. All the proceeds will go to help Troop 150 in their activities for the year. City plans to get tough on loose dog problem Aberdeen is planning on putting a little more bite into the problem of loose dogs roaming the city. The city has received a number of com- plaints about dogs running loose without collars or licenses. The city council has decided they will look into hiring a dog catcher to deal with the issue. The city's dog ordinance states that all owners must purchase a license each year for each dog they own within the city lim- its. If the resident has more than two dogs, they will also need a kennel license. The running at large and without per- mission clause states an owner must have his dog on a leash not exceeding ten feet in length. Police officers will ticket resi- dents who allow their dogs to run loose within the city limits. If your dog is miss- ing, check with the police in case they have picked them up and put them in the pound. Dogs without licenses will be declared public nuisances and impounded. They will be held for 72 hours and then the dog may be sold to anyone but not the owner of the dog. An impound fee will be charged