This is important because later on we will need to connect these 'pads' to our schematic symbol, and if we don't have the right names for our pads you can easily end up connecting something improperly and you'll either have a useless PCB or some potentially nasty and time consuming rework to do when it does arrive!
Just in case, though, you should always double-check your pin names before proceeding since this is an easy mistake to avoid, but one with significant consequence if we mess something up here.
To view or modify the pad name, you can select the 'name' tool in the left-hand toolbar, shown highlighted in yellow below:
Alternatively, you can also right-click on the pad and select 'Name' from the popup menu:
By default Eagle will assign pad names like P$1, P$2, etc., incrementing the number by one each time. This is perfectly normal for Eagle users, and what you will see in most footpints.
It's also acceptable to rename the pads to '1', '2', '3', though, instead of 'P$1', 'P$2, 'P$3'. The advantage is that this clutters up the schematics less, but it's purely a cosmetic change.
Any other change in names except to correct the pin numbers should be avoided unless you are very confident that you know what you are doing!
The pin names below are what you should have before proceeding, since this matches the pin names in the datasheet. If you don't get the same names, go back and correct them before continuing on to the next steps.
Go ahead, pat yourself on the back! You've done the bare minimum of sizing and placing a set of appropriately named pads, and organizing them in a single package, which is the main requirement to move on to the next stage, creating a symbol for your schematic.
That said ... you'll thank yourself later for putting a bit of extra effort into things now. Accurate footprints are about more than a few pads and proper names.