Consider a custom udev rule. You can use that either to name the device nodes of those drives how you like or, probably better, to create symlinks to their default device nodes. The tutorial Writing udev rules
tells how a udev rule basically uses one or more match keys that are unique attributes of the device to positively identify it, and then it uses an assignment key to apply an "action", so-to-speak (such as name the device node or symlink to it). The tutorial will teach you how to get the device's unique attributes for the match keys and how to write your custom rule specifying the assignment key to do what you want to the device. It will also tell where to put your custom rules. At first glance, the tutorial can be both intimidating and dry reading. But after I read it about a dozen times, it gradually made perfect sense to me. Once the subject is understood, the actual writing of a custom udev rule is easy and takes seconds.
P.S.: Where that tutorial uses udevinfo to list the attributes of a device, plan on using udevadm nowadays. See the man page for udevadm for how to list attributes with it.