Re: 2 swarms? Or 1?
When you find a swarm that has several clusters of bees there will be a queen with each cluster. The larger cluster will have the queen that is most attractive to the bees, usually the mated queen from the hive from which the cluster issued. The other smaller clusters will be virgin queens that have been prevented from emerging and leaving the hive by poor weather.
If the two or more clusters are shaken into the same hive body one of the queens will usually leave taking the bees loyal to her. This usually happens before dark on the day they are hived. If the swarm is hived late in the day they may stay until early the next morning. The second swarm bees will usually not want to enter the hive, but will want to cluster on the outside of the box. The second queen will hide in her cluster to prevent being balled by bees from the first cluster. It is a good practice to put a frame of unsealed brood in a hive when shaking in a swarm as it helps anchor them to the hive. If you have bees that wont enter a hive, but remain outside, try placing a frame of unsealed brood against them, and after it has been covered by the bees, put it in another nuc box along side of the other colony.
42 + years - 24 colonies - IPM disciple - Naturally Skeptic