As analyzed here (in the context of a different city) and citing Rav Yehuda Henkin, shlit"a, mentioning the name as is seems problematic:
Rabbi Yehuda Herzl Henkin (ibid.) suggests that although the Shulchan Aruch rules that one may not say the name of a deity “whether it is necessary or not”, there are certain circumstances when it is permitted. Rabbi Henkin argues that there are three possible circumstances for one to use the name of a deity: 1) one uses it as a landmark (e.g. meet me near this avodah zarah), which shows honor to the deity because one could have easily chosen a different landmark; 2) one who says the name for no reason whatsoever, which would be prohibited because it is totally unnecessary; and 3) one who refers to the name of a deity for identification purposes in the course of normal conversation simply because there is no other way to refer to the city or place in question than by mentioning its name. Rabbi Henkin argues that the Shulchan Aruch only intended to prohibit the first and second types of mention, but not the third. After all, he argues, what is one who wants to relate an experience that took place in such a city supposed to do? The only way to express himself is by using the name of the city. This is different than using the avodah zarah as a landmark because one could have just as easily used a different landmark for the meeting place.
Considering the absence of this leniency from all of the classical
poskim, it is very difficult to rely on. Indeed, Rabbi Henkin himself
seems unwilling to rely on this leniency for a deity that is still in
existence and worshipped. Furthermore, the Gemara asks how it was
permissible to identify the city in which Ulla slept by its, name
which is after an avodah zarah. The Gemara answers that the avodah
zarah the particular city was named for is already mentioned in the
Torah. The Gemara noticeable does NOT answer that since there is no
other way to identify the city, it is permissible.
Contextually, that the name of the city is an honorific, would seem to be even more of a problem than had it been the idol's actual given name. (This would seem to be the case as well with the many cities/states the world over named after saints.)