Now the red & white promo labels of the first 45 issue of this single added, released within the Atlantic "Classics Revisited" series, dating from around 1967 and possibly the origin of the Keystone typeset noticed there: 45-873.
This here was most probably the first 45 rpm issue of the single. According to 45-sleeves.com, the Atlantic "Classics Revisited" series with blue and white labels dates from 1967 to 1968, then replaced by red labels. As of 1972, it was followed by plain Atlantic reissues with yellow labels (like the original Atlantic 45 rpm singles from 1951-1956 but including the Fan logo which was not introduced before 1962).
In Charlie Gillett's book "Making Tracks", Atlantic founder Ahmet Ertegun told the writer how Atlantic came to release this record. Ertegun had been on the phone to his distributor in New Orelans and was alerted about a record the distributor was getting calls for, a record called "....Drinking Wine by somebody called Stick McGhee on a label from either Cincinnati or Harlem - if you can find it, I'll take 5,000 copies". The distributor sent Ertegun a copy, but he decided it wasn't worth his time trying to track down a record that had been out for some time, so he decided to record a version for Atlantic. He called Brownie McGhee and told him what he wanted to do, but Brownie said "...that's my brother's record". Ertegun asked where his brother was and the reply was 'right here', so Ertegun got Stick McGhee into a NY studio, spent twelve hours copying the record exactly, but nothing worked. So, they all went home and reconvened the following day when the track was done in just a couple of takes. Ertegun told Gillett it was one of the records that helped "break Atlantic across the country". (The original was recorded for the Harlem label owned by Mayo Williams - when Williams heard the competing version he promptly sold his version to US Decca who put it back out). The above is just one of the many great stories in the book (Panther Books 1975) told to the author by Ahmet, Jerry Wexler and a host of other early US record industry legends. Thoroughly recommended read.