ALBANY — No Gatorade from Albany will be splashed over a winning football coach.

ALBANY — No Gatorade from Albany will be splashed over a winning football coach.

PepsiCo has ended plans for a plant that might have employed 200 people in the Willamette Valley town.

Company officials cited lack of demand.

City officials say they expect to recover out-of-pocket costs and additional sums based on the benefits that won't be realized.

"The city is in the process of carefully analyzing all of the damages that the community will suffer because of the decision not to proceed with the plant as Pepsi had promised," said City Attorney Jim Delapoer.

He didn't specify an amount but said Albany residents would be satisfied.

Company representatives flew to Oregon last week to tell city and Linn County officials the Albany plant will not be needed.

PepsiCo executives Russell Burton and Arnie Wodtke told the Albany Democrat-Herald that the company would repay the city for the money and time it had spent on the project, including building water and sewer lines to the site.

By giving the notice, the company avoided having to pay the city $700,000 in 2009 and again in 2010, which would have been due had the construction merely been postponed.

SVC, a PepsiCo subsidiary, had a contract with Albany, Linn County and the state of Oregon to build the $165 million factory on 244 acres.

City officials said earlier that if the company backed out, it would owe the city tens of millions of dollars because the benefits of the project, including more than 200 jobs, would be lost.

Last week City Manager Wes Hare said that SVC would reimburse the city at least $2 million, but he referred only to the out-of-pocket costs of water and sewer lines to the plant site.

The development contract calls for greater but unspecified payments if the company fails to follow through.

The Pepsi officials and Hare said the company and city had agreed to a mediation process, if necessary, as they wind up the Albany project.