The nearby dwarf galaxy II Zw 40 hosts an intense starburst. At the center of the starburst is a bright compact radio and infrared source, thought to be a giant dense HII region containing ~14,000 O stars. Radio continuum images suggest that the compact source is actually a collection of several smaller emission regions. We accordingly use the kinematics of the ionized gas to probe the structure of the radio-infrared emission region. With TEXES on the NASA-IRTF we measured the 10.5um [SIV] emission line with effective spectral resolutions, including thermal broadening, of ~25 and ~3 km/s and spatial resolution ~1". The line profile shows two distinct, spatially coextensive, emission features. The stronger feature is at galactic velocity and has FWHM 47 km/s. The second feature is ~44km/s redward of the first and has FWHM 32 km/s. We argue that these are two giant embedded clusters, and estimate their masses to be ~3x10^5Mo and ~1.5x10^5 Mo. The velocity shift is unexpectedly large for such a small spatial offset. We suggest that it may arise in a previously undetected kinematic feature remaining from the violent merger that formed the galaxy.