Someone told me he once met a fellow who carried his ammo in a cartridge belt (like I do). He wore his belt over his coat so the loaded rounds were visible. The cartridges were grouped in threes, with an empty loop between them. Each of those groups had the bulllets painted yellow, orange, then red. He was of course asked why. His answer was that the colors indicated the loads intensity. The yellow ones were pussycats. They were the first into the rifle. Should he miss, the next one down the pipe would be an orange one. The orange one was loaded quite a bit hotter, because the deer would be farther away by that time. Should he miss with that one, the next bullet was the red one, and he had that one loaded smoking hot because the deer would be real far away by then. But it gets better. The yellow one was a 220 grainer that would knock the deer off it's feet. The orange one was a 180 grainer because he needed more speed. The red one was a lightweight 150 grainer because the deer was so far away by then. LOL.