Many wines have you stir in primary- for a couple of reasons. One, sometimes fruit wines get a "cap" and that should be stirred back into the must so it doesn't dry out. Kind of like a beer krausen, but different!
Also, the must at this point needs lots of oxygen before getting to the business of finishing up the fermentation under airlock.
From Step 2 of the above link from Jack Keller:
Always begin fermentation in a primary, without an airlock, unless specially instructed to begin in a carboy. The inoculate (yeast culture added to the must) needs exposure to oxygen for the first 48-72 hours to assist the yeast in rapid reproduction and increase the population to a density suitable for rapid fermentation. If the must has been sulfited, they need the large surface area to take in the oxygen needed. The top of the primary need only be covered with a clean cloth of tight weave, such as muslin, held in place with an elastic band. If you have a primary with rigid lid drilled for an airlock, use the lid but plug the hole with a ball of cotton for the first few days.