There are too many variables to predict one way or another.
People making minimum wage who get raises usually don't spend the extra money on more stuff. They try to pay their bills on time. Or purchase the same essential items, but at a slightly higher quality.
That is, steak one day a week instead of hamburger. That doesn't necessarily increase any jobs anywhere at all.
It is also possible they buy more stuff, but where are the extra (if any) jobs created? If they're buying cheap crap imported from China, are the extra jobs made in China?
If they buy extra fast food, that probably won't lead to more jobs as very few of those places are working at capacity to begin with so won't need to hire more to accommodate a small increase in volume. It can be absorbed by the current workforce.
More and more fast food places are automating as opposed hiring more workers. They're getting drink robots, fry robots, ordering kiosks, etc.
This is the equivalent of the Republican "if you lower the State taxes, business will increase and more jobs will be created".
Yes, that will happen, if and only if, taxes are the largest impediment to business in a State and all the other basic needs are met. By other needs I mean infrastructure, qualified workforce, etc.
In most cases, as the State of Kansas is finding out the hard way, taxes aren't the big reason business isn't moving there. There are several other factors that need to come into play. And by cutting the taxes too much, they lost the revenue needed to pay for the infrastructure and educational institutions needed to also attract and support businesses.
In short, it MIGHT work but there are so many other variables in play that there is no way to tell.