April 24 (UPI) -- Barry Bonds might not have a smooth road to Cooperstown, but he'll have his own street in San Francisco.
The San Francisco Giants legend is one of several athletes who will have streets named after them at a real estate development being constructed on the former site of Candlestick Park.
City officials and FivePoint real estate development representatives had a ceremony Sunday at City Hall where the street names were announced. Other athletes that will be honored include: Jerry Rice, Joe Montana, Orlando Cepeda, Willie Mays, Willie McCovey, Juan Marichal, and Ronnie Lott.
Mays and McCovey will also have parks in the Candlestick Point development with their namesake. The project is planned for 7,000 homes, shops, restaurants, a film and arts center, a hotel, and more than 100 acres of parkland and open space, according to the Mercury News.
There are also streets named after owner Edward J. DeBartolo and coach Bill Walsh.
Montana requested that his street be named Montana-Clark Drive, in honor of Dwight Clark. Clark caught the most famous pass in Montana's career and perhaps in NFL history.
Montana's 1981 NFC Championship-winning touchdown pass to Clark is simply known as "the catch." Montana completed the pass with 58 seconds remaining in the game when he scrambled back against the Dallas Cowboys' pass rush and found Clark in the back of the end zone. The 49ers trailed 27-21 at the time, before pulling out the 28-17 win.
Candlestick Point will also have a mural of the famous play. Muralist Cameron Moberg was the artist behind "The Catch" painting.
"I enjoyed playing at Candlestick," McCovey told the Mercury News. "I was one of the few players who enjoyed playing there. I will cherish this honor for the rest of my life."
The Giants played at Candlestick Park from 1960 to 1999, while the 49ers played there from 1971 to 2013.
Clark, 60, recently announced he has ALS.
"We are entering into a new era for the Candlestick neighborhood, and we will always cherish the memories that we have with the amazing sports moments," San Francisco Mayor Ed Lee told NBC Bay Area.
"We're all in this together, and we'll find ways to win," Montana told the Sacramento Bee. "...On and off the field, everybody tried to help everybody else in any way they possibly could."
Demolition of Candlestick Park began in 2014 and was completed in 2015.