Hillary Clinton makes stop in Louisville

Hillary Clinton makes stop in Louisville
Hillary Clinton campaigned in Louisville on Sunday, two days before the Kentucky Democratic presidential primary. (Source: William Joy/WAVE 3 News)
Hillary Clinton campaigned in Louisville on Sunday, two days before the Kentucky Democratic presidential primary. (Source: William Joy/WAVE 3 News)
(Source: William Joy/WAVE 3 News)
(Source: William Joy/WAVE 3 News)
(Source: William Joy/WAVE 3 News)
(Source: William Joy/WAVE 3 News)

LOUISVILLE, KY (WAVE) – Hillary Clinton made her final stop in Louisville, before Tuesday's statewide Democratic presidential primary, on Sunday.

The former Secretary of State and United States Senator was at the Union of Carpenters and Millwrights Training Center on Sunday afternoon for a "Get Out of the Vote" rally.

A crowd of around 200 people heard introductions from Louisville Mayor Greg Fischer, U.S. Representative John Yarmuth and former Kentucky Governor Steve Beshear before Clinton took the stage.

"I'm going to do everything I can as your President to support unions," the former First Lady said. "The American labor movement helped us start the middle class."

Clinton touched on a few Kentucky issues in the half-hour speech.

"I'm the only candidate who's actually put on the table a plan for coal country," she said.

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The Democratic Presidential candidate, who recently suffered a large loss in coal-centric West Virginia, took time to discuss local industries while knocking foe Bernie Sanders.

"There is a big difference in this primary campaign between me and my opponent Bernie Sanders," Clinton said. "I voted to bailout the auto industry and he voted against it."

She saved her sharpest attacks, however, for Republican nominee Donald Trump.

"The things he's said about the economy are just frightening," Clinton said. "First of all, he said that Americans make too much; that our wages are too high."

Clinton pushed people to come out to vote, saying she'll need high turnout to win.

The primary is Tuesday and is closed, meaning only registered Democrats can vote.

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