“I think it was really nice for him to come in, he didn’t look over nobody,” she told ABC News Monday.
Wingard said she was voting for Jones the first chance she had and would take a “boatload” of people with her.
“We are going to do this. We are going to win this,” Wingard said, predicting a Jones victory. “We are going to make history. It is time for a change.”
Former President Barack Obama recorded a robocall for Jones that the campaign put to work in the final days.
"Doug Jones is a fighter for equality, for progress," Obama says in the robocall, as first reported by CNN. "Doug will be our champion for justice. So get out and vote, Alabama."
Many of the diners at Martha's on Monday said unequivocally they planned to vote for Jones and had seen him at other campaign events.
African American turnout will be crucial for Jones as Moore has continued to garner strong support from white evangelical voters. Voters in more rural communities have especially stood by Moore during this tumultuous campaign, marred by sexual misconduct allegations against Moore that he denies.
Moore’s past controversial statements also haven’t helped his standing with African American voters, who make up 26.8 percent of Alabama's population, according to a 2016 estimate by the U.S. Census Bureau.
Although the makeup of Alabama's electorate is uncertain, a Fox News poll released Monday showed white likely voters prefer Moore over Jones, 55 to 35 percent. The same poll showed 83 percent of minority likely voters said they would vote for Jones.
In building support for Jones, Alabama's only congressional Democrat, Rep. Terri Sewell, criticized Roy Moore as a candidate who would “only take us backwards” if elected.
“We who have been proud Alabamians know that we have been trying to overcome our painful past, and this candidate will only take us backwards and harken us back to the days of segregation,” Sewell said on ABC News' “This Week with George Stephanopoulos.”
Kayla Moore, Roy Moore's wife, fired back Monday at accusations her husband holds negative views of African Americans.
“We have many friends that are black, and we also fellowship with them in church and in our home,” she said as she introduced her husband at a campaign rally.
While voting today in Mountain Brook, Alabama, Jones was asked about his efforts to appeal to black voters.
"It is only natural the African American community rally behind someone who has been there for them,” Jones told reporters.
Jones then pointed to his record. When he was a federal prosecutor, Jones pursued a 30-year-old case against two members of the Ku Klux Klan responsible for the infamous 1963 bombing of the predominantly black 16th Street Baptist Church in Birmingham.
Betty Ann Lloyd, a middle-aged white woman who works at a car dealership in Montgomery, said she was voting for Jones because he can represent everyone from Alabama and not just an extreme few.
“I think he is a good man, and I think he can represent all of Alabama well,” she told ABC News, but she added that she thought a majority of Alabama voters would disagree with her.
ABC News’ Stephanie Ramos contributed to this report.