Final delegate count: Clinton, 20; Sanders, 15

Hillary Clinton crushed Bernie Sanders in Nevada's Fourth Congressional District, thus earning an extra delegate and perhaps providing a harbinger for the crowed Democratic primary in June, final caucus results show.

The final numbers showed Clinton defeating Sanders by 59 percent to 41 percent in Cresent Hardy's district, a heavily Democratic area once represented by Steven Horsford. Clinton's margin there was even greater than her victory over Sanders in Dina Titus' even more Democratic district, which she also won, 53 percent to 47 percent.

Of the 23 congressional district delegates, Clinton and Sanders split the six apportioned delegates in two districts, CD2 and CD3. But Clinton, by virtue of her smashing CD4 win, took four of the six there and three of the five in CD1. So the final split of those delegates: 13-10.

If you extrapolate the at-large and pledged party leaders, the count for Clinton becomes 20-15. (UPDATED: The additional eight superdelegates, who can change their preference at any time, look to be 5-1 for Cinton right now, with two still neutral, sources confirm. So that means it's 25-16, with two a mystery.)

Don't forget, too: Turnout in June is likely to be about as low as the caucus (20 percent or so). Anointed (by unions and Senate Minority Leader Harry Reid) state Sen. Ruben Kihuen has tethered himself to Clinton since 2008 and ex-Assemblywoman Lucy Flores attached herself to Sanders a few weeks ago, perhaps hoping the Vermont senator's revolution might help her underfunded effort.
The robust showing by Clinton and anemic performance by Sanders in CD4 may not correlate to June results. But Kihuen has to be heartened by those presidential caucus numbers, which could be a sign of things to come in the congressional primary.